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" ■ . '■■-.-• i . 

■ •*,! 


Anttooh Ttwnehip Lihraiy 


tt'a " <j il v W 'i>'I« - ^ wi"|t " ^gi*>V'*''- -V**^ Y'V^ 


arid Mrs. Franklin Tuck and barlehe' Bo'lden- promote Chain 6' Lakes Area 
Boat & Travel Show at Chicago Amphitheatre. 

Antioch Community High School 
District residents last Saturday 
turned down a $2,6 million bond 
issue for a building program by 
152 votes. ' 

The total return showed that the 
issue went down to defeat by a 
count of 785 to 633. There were 
eleven spoiled ballots. 

The proposal, returns showed, 
only carried in one precinct. That 
was the B. J. Hooper Grade 
School where the' tally was 91 to 
78. '; . ' 

The no vote won out at the high 
school by a vote of 590 to 467 and 
at Lake Villa Grade School by 
a vote of 117 to. 75. The total vote 

was 1,429. 

. Board officials had asked for 
the referendum because of need* 
ed improvements to maintain a 
high quality of education in the 
system., ■ .;-' •. .. '• , 

! The bonds would have provided 
18 additional classrooms in addi< 
lion to remoclcilng of what had 
been termed outmoded facilities 
which had been built in 1915, 1927 
and 1952. ' ' ' J 

[Supti Albert Ditlman said) the 
board would examine the' results 
of the balloting and would then 
determine what action would have 
tO be taken. 
j"l haven't as yet had an pppor- 

Lunity to examine. the poll books," 
Dittman said, "but I don't think 
we had enough of the parents out 
lo vote' whose children arc in the 
seventh to 12th grade's. 

"You. have to " have -these par- 
ents,, who really know the heed, 
to counteract the dissenting vote." 

The referendum .called for a 
school .tax rate of $20.25 on a 
home assessed at $10,000. 

This would have brought tho 
rate to $1.6775 for each $100 of as- 
sessed Valuation. 

Antioch High School, which has 
one of the longest schools days 
of any 'in the .county with classes 
starting at 7:45 a.m. and ending 

at 3:40 p.m., has been having 
some classes meeting in the audi- 
torium due to overcrowded condi- 

School officials said the dis- 
trict's, enrollment is expected to 
jump, from the present 1,064 to 
an estimated 1,414 students by. the 
1975-76 school year. 

The building program would 
have provided for an enrollment 
of 1,600. 
! The addition would have pro- 

vided extra classrooms for Eng- 
lish, social studies, mathematics, 
business education, choir, and a 
boys' gymnasium and ( lockers. 
There would also have been 
space provided under the new pro- 
gram for driver and safety educa- 
tion, health, art and speech 
rooms, a library resource, center, 
a student study area, cafeteria, 
administration and related facili- 
ties, faculty lounge and, faculty 
offices and work rooms. 


By Tom Robinson 
















Sun. ■ 









"The Only Paper In Tho World Thar Cares About Antioch" 

10c" PER COPY 




,i i 

Tues.. 72, 44 — — 
Total Snow Thii'Sfiatoni- 28.7" 

Remarks:- The high temperatur- 
es took o. little dip tho early part 
of the week but our overnight tows 
came up to moke the average stay 
about tho same; 40.B°F. 

Tuesday .night, the. fishermen 
could have picked themselves some 
thin but plentiful frcb night crawl- 

, Those ;74 consecutive days, with 
-1"- ,or- more- of .snow -ended oh 3- 
28-60. This dote was omitted last 

If I had put more stock In Dr. 
Solar .'ond the "Mushroom mild 
wintcrpredlcrlon" I wouldn't hove 
to pick up the tab on a couple af 
steak dinners (his weekend.' I 
thought I was "In" like a bur- 
glar when we hod. 3", of snow in 
October, but from there on the 
precipitation came mainly in the 
wrong form. "Doc" you were "So 
righr and I was ''So Wrong. " : 
_,-rr looks like they. (Army .EngJrr- 
cers) have put a board, or two in 
the 'McHenry Darn, tho water has como ,up-1n the-Chaln-. 

By the way, the crawlers arc' out 

tonight being serenaded by the 

tree frogs, first time I have heard 

them this year. . . .. 

Tom Robinson 

The "NASA Story" 
Al Chicago Museum 

...The' "NASA Story/* the first of 
a newly designed scries of ex- 

~fii6ils~~explaininlg^thc— nation's- 
space program, is now on dis- 
play at the Museum of Science 
and Industry and will continue 
through Labor Day. 

Highlighting the National Aero- 
nautics arid Space Administra- 
tion's accomplishments and the 
people engaged in the space pro- 
gram, this exhibit is in the form 
of a near circular theatre. 

In it arc presented pictures and 
narration explaining such sub- 
jects as the Apollo mission, aero- 
nautical research and interplane- 
tary exploration. Other subjects 
include communications and me- 
teorological satellites, moon pho- 
tographs, an x-15 flight and astro- 
nauts on actual missions. 

Science Fair At 

.. The Bi-Phy-Chem Club's llth 
Annual Science Fair will be held 
at Antioch High School April 10. 

. Students .of schools in the Anti- 
och-Lake Villa area will be enter- 
ing projects and competing for 
the chance to enter the district 
fair at Wheeling. 

William Secmann is Science 
Fair sponsor and Sue Pnylon, 
president . of,j the- Bi-Phy-Chem 
Club, is chairman of the Science 
Fair, . 

Rescue Squad 

The Antioch Rescue Squad look 
Berdella Wilton of Rt. 173 to Vic- 
tory Memorial Hospital on March 
21, apparently suffering from a 
heart attack. 

Robert Krcsso of Linden Lane, 
Antioch, ' was taken lo Victory 
Memorial Hospital Sunday, March 

Popcorn & Koolade 

In Vietnam 

Letters from two evacuation 
hospitals In South Vietnam have 
been received by Project Viet- 

-Oulda-R.-Mirc,- Chief, Nursing. 
Service of the G7tb> Evacuution 
Hospital writes: 

"It is a privilege and. a pleasure 
to extend the "Thank you" of 
the patients of the 67th Evacua- 
tion Hospital for your continued 
thoughtfulncss expressed through 
your "care" packages. * 

"With the dry season starting, 
the drink mixes will be quickly 
used. The patients, like you at 
home, enjoy fixing popcorn and 
eating it while listening to the 

Clayton Norton of Linden Lane, 
Antioch, was taken to Condctl 
Memorial Hospital, Liberty ville, 
on March 24. , . .. ' 

Grass Fires Still 
Plague Fire Dept. 

Grass fires continue to plague 
the Antioch Fire Department. 
. Two fires were put out Sunday, 
one in the Oakland School area 
and. another one on Beach Grove 

Monday a grass fire was put out 
near Chase's Gas Station on Rtc. 
173 and Tuesday afternoon an- 
swered another grass fire call 
near George Diamond's. 

The fire department again urges 
people lo be careful when burning 

radio or watching T.V. T.V. Isi 
available a limited - number of 
hours 'daily and the patients do 
gather round to view the current 
offerings.- Plastic bags have mul- 
tiple uses in this climate, not the 
least of which is protecting their 
small tape l recorders from the 
constant dust.-. Many send tape 
letters to their families . 

"All in all your selections have 
been admirably suited lo the 
soldiers' heeds and they arc ap- 
preciative. May God reward your 
kindness and constancy." 

Major Violet P. Spencer, Assist- 
ant Chief Nurse of the 85th Evac- 
uation Hospital, wrltcs^as fol- 

lows: ' . 

"We. received another gift box 
today, containing Kool Aid, pop- 
corn, combs, toothbrushes, ball- 
poinl-pcnsr playing - cards, soap 
and soup. All of these items arc 
needed and we're delighted that 
that you thought of us. 
-^'With the extremely hot, humid- 
weather, Kool-Aid is a blessing. 
The patients love the popcorn and 
wc have • one popcorn popper 
which is a real morale booster 
when popcorn is available. 

"The Lipton's soup Is given to 
our boys who have 'facial maxil- 
lary* injuries. They arc on a 
liquid diet for several weeks, and 

this soup is both nourishing and 

We never have enough' combs, 
toothbrushes, soap and playing 
cards. Every time wc open an- 
other box, it seems like Christ- 
mas. x • . , 

"Wc delight in giving our. sol- 
diers the ' finest care available. 
Your contributions make our job 
a little easier. 

"Wc sincerely appreciate your 
support in our mission over here. 
Thank everyone from all of us." 

Project Vietnam will prepare 
the April mailing with the help of 
Antioch High School students and 
faculty members on Wednesday, 
April 3 in Room 102 at 7 p.m. . 

Pfc. Roberf Zubor. stationed in" Vietnam shows 29. 
letters he receivec* from. third grade class at Salem Con- 
solidated Grade- School; — 7 '■ ■ ] — ..^ 

29 Salem Third Graders 
Write PFC Bob Zubor 


Slickerless Cars 
Will Gel Tickets 

The Antioch police department 
is continuing to ticket Antioch 
cars that do not have village 

A newcomer has been added lo 
the Antioch police force— David 
Vos. He is the son of the late 
CIclc Vos. and Ruby Vos, of Anli- 
ochV h\ 

— Dave— attended— St — PclcrJs. 
School for eight years, Antioch 
High School for one year and St. 
Joseph's High School in Kenosha 
for 3 years. 

Dave is working on the 
shift al ,lhe present time 
likes his new job. 



ACHS Students 
Dance Saturday 

Antioch High School. students 
will be enjoying a dance Satur- 
day, March 30 at the high school 
gym from 8 p.m. to 11 p;m. 
Music will be provided by the 
"Outspoken" Blues." Tickets arc 
$1.50 each. 

County Board Collects 
$271 963 In Pay In 67 



Members of the Lake County 
Board of Supervisors, during the 
years 1067, received $271,963 from 
the coffers of the county and 

A total of $136,763 came from 
the county for the 37 members 
of the board.- j 

Audi a total of $135,200 came 
from the townships -for. the 18 
supervisors. "~~ 

A breakdown on the county fig- 
' tire shows that $25,822 was paid 
to members of the liquor com- 
mission; $7,875 to one member of 
the board of review; $85,222 for 
meetings of. the board (including 
committee meetings and mile- 
' iagc); and $17,540 for meetings of 
the forcsL preserve (Including 
*' committee meetings and mile- 

• Antioch ' Township Supervisor. 

_and Board Chairman Lloyd E. 

?<Red) Murrte was the top money 

earner on the board during 1067 

■ ^with a total of $22,370. 

This included $7,000 for his 
township post, $14,900 as liquor 
commissioner, $380 for board 
. meetings and $90 for forest pre- 
serve meetings. ■ 

'Second and third top money- 
makers were veteran Cuba Town- 
ship Supervisor Joseph P. Welch 
and Libcrlyville Township Super- 
visor Guy Grbwell. 

Welch received $11,800 for his 
township post, $7,875 as chairman 
of- the Lake County Board of Re 
view, ..$1,319 for board] meetings 
and $99 for forest preserve meet- 
ings, for a total of $21,084. 

Grinncll received a total of 
$17,124 which includes $10,000 for 
his township post, $3,540 for 
board and committee meetings, 
$2,871 as member of the liquor 
commission, and $713 for -forest 
preserve meetings: 

Two other " members .of (he 
liquor commission ended up in 
the fourth and fifth spots. They 
arc Wauconda Township Super- 
visor Robert J. Dickson and 
Benton Township Supervisor Ken- 
neth Hcnke. -i— 

Dickson received a township 
salary of $8,400, $4,272 for coun- 
ty board and committee meet- 
ings, $3,207 from the liquor com- 
mission and $415 for ' forest pre- 
serve meetings. 

Henke received .$8,500 from his lugs. 

township post, $3,084 from county 
board and committee meetings, 
.$2,514 from the liquor commis- 
sion, and $604 from forest pre-, 
serve meetings. 

It must be pointed out that the 
Murrie's salary as liquor commis- 
sioner is the only way— by state 
statute— that a county board 
chairman can be paid. 

Other supervisors and their to- 
tal amounts included: 

'Frank Valcnta, Grant, $13,280; 
August Ccpon, Waukcgan, $13,182; 
Ron .Coles, Lake Villa, $11,039; 
Harry Kriiggc, Ela,' $11,035; Rob- 
ert Dcpke, Warren, $11,513; Frank 
B. Peers, Dccrfield, $10,962; 
Clarence Pontius, Vernon, $10,081; 
LcRoy Fritz, Newport, $10,041. 

- AIcx'Brebucr, Shields, $10,002; 
Norman Geary, Avon, $9,914; Er- 
nest Mlnlcrn, Zion, $8,016; Bruce 
Frost, West Decrficld, $6,705, and 
Mrs. Lillian Wirtz, Fromont, 
$6,642.' . ., ;'J\JT 

The 17 assistant supervisors, to 
gclhcr, received a total of $38,067 
for board and committee meet- 
ings and a total of $8,018 for for- 
est preserve and committee meet* 

Tuesday, April 2, 10(58, is Town | 
Meeting Day— ami might very 
well be called Democracy Day. 
In Antioch the meeting is set for 
2 p.m. in the Township Office. 
~~ T6wirMeclihg"Day " takes - place 
in most Illinois communities, 
wherever township government is 
in operation. Tiiis meeting is 
called by the township adminis- 
tration, to have township elec- 
tors vote, upon budgets and pro- 
grams as planned by the town- 
ship for the forthcoming fiscal 

' This, town meeting exemplifies 
democracy in action as it exists 
nowhere else in the world. 

In 85 counties within Illinois, 
and in 21 other slates in the U. 
S., totally representing about GO 
per cent of the nation's popula- 
tion, township government con- 
tinues to serve as a vital form of. 
true democracy. 

All other governmental units 
in this country arc conducted on 
an electorate-representation basis. 
The people do not have a direct 
voice in governmental decisions, 
as they do "m township govern- 

Why are town meetings held? 
What happens at them? Why 
should you attend your town 
meeting? What do you do there? 

Preceding the annual town 
meeting, and throughout the year, 

township government is adminis- 
tered by the town board. The 
head of the town board is the 
supervisor, who, along with the 
town clerk and three auditors 
make up this administrative body. 

The township fiscal year begins 
on the last Tuesday of March 
(this year, March 26.) By this 
dale, programs and budgets for 
the new year have been formulat- 
ed and approved by the board. 

One .week later (the first Tues- 
day of April), the annual town 
meeting is called. This is a his- 
toric procedure in township gov- 
ernment, dating back to its orig- 
ination in the early 1600's. 

The township electorate is pub- 
licly notified of and invited to 
this meeting, through announce- 
ments in local newspapers. Then 
the programs and budgets, as ap- 
proved by the town board, arc in- 
troduced to the attending elec- 
torate and arc submitted for 
their approval. 

Township citizens in attendance 
virtually become the town legis- 
lature, through their power of di- 
rect voting on proposals; Al- 
though no legislation as such is 
introduced al the meeting, pro- 
posals can be made which may 
modify any_of those submitted. 
Also, proposals for future consid- 
eration can be made, which' sub- 
sequently may be passed upon at 

a special town meeting that can 
be called, or at the- next -annual 
meeting. A special meeting may 
be requested by 15 or more voters, 
or by the town board, "whenever 
such-*a-mccling-.may be needed. 
The first order of business is 
the supervisor's annual financial 
report, and reports from other 
elected officials, particularly the 
highway commissioner. 

Then the new year's budgcl 
ordinance is presented, and. sub- 
mitted for approval by a majority 
of voters present. Amendments 
in the budget may he made and 
voted upon. Approving or amend- 
ing the budget, of course, affects 
the lifcbtood of the township ad- 
ministration, and determines what 
the administration can or cannot 
do during the forthcoming year. 
This is quite a responsibility 
given to the attending electorate, 
and should be so treated by them. 

This may have serious bearing 

on major township projects. For 

example, if a township wished to 

set up a special board or com- 

(Continued on page two) 

Pfc. Robert Zubor, son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Jack Zubor, Sr., of 
Cross Lake is stationed in Viet- 
nam with lua 1st AtoCavaky. Dl- 

Dlaiie Hills, a third grader al 
Salem Consolidated Grade School 
and a neighbor of the Zubors, 
thought il would be nice if Bob 
Zubor received letters from her 
third grade classmates. Miss 
Baclor, the third grade teacher 

thought it was a good idea, and 
29 letters were sent to Pfc. Zubor. 
Last week cadi of the 29 chil- 
dren" received on answer to their 

Zubor wrote— "It sure makes a 
guy feel great. Thanks kids!" 

Bob lias been in Vietnam since 
Dec. 20th and is stationed . at 
Quang iTri. JJc is' a 1965 graduate 
of Salem Central High School. 



Groups Meet 

Two Lake Villa area YMCA 
camps were used as a meeting 
place last weekend for black 
power and anti-war extremists, it 
has been disclosed. 

Tlic meetings, sponsored by the 
National Mobilization Unit, re- 
portedly discussed plans to dis- 
rupt the Democratic National 
Convention set for August 26 in 
Chicago. ' • - 

Thin group organized massive 
anti-war protests at the Pentagon 
last October. 

The two groups met in the Rnv- 
enswood , cast and west camps, 
Rtc. 132 near Deep Lake Road. 

Lake Villa Supervisor Ronald 

Coles said he had no advance no- 
tice of the meetings and said that 
the groups "are not the type that 
usually use the. camps." 

Coles said he was looking into 
.the mailer with an eye toward 
finding out wiry they picked on 
these two area camps for their 
meetings. . 

Marvin Erdal, director of the 
Havens wood camps, said the 
groups went through proper 
channels in renting tlic camps but 
thai lie had no knowledge of what 
they were going to talk about. 

Erdal said they obeyed all tho 
rules and no (rouble was caused., 
(Continued on page two) 

ACHS Board Approves 
New Courses for '68-69 

The Antioch Community High 
Scjiool Board which met Wednes- 
day evening approved teacher 
contracts for 196M9. 

The board received five letters 
of resignation effective June -7; 
1968: Larry Williams, counselor; 
Mrs. Cheryl Basslcr, English; 
Gaylc Nicholas, Speech and Eng- 
lish; Terence Faro, Math; and 
Mrs. Rebecca Dachlcr, Home 

The board employed Roy Sund- 
quisl as a counselor in the guid- 
ance department. Sundquist* is 
working on. his master's degree 
ot Northern Illinois University in 
guidance and counseling. 

Prior to July 1, 1968, adults who 
reside in the Antioch district arc 
juiwjdjgij^ JoTruikc application 
Mayor Ray Toft of Antioch accepts gift of Sesquicen- to attend a Junior CollcgcT'Chrls 
tenniol Flog from President William Brook of the State SlmUs f Antioch.made a request 
Bank of Antioch. Sesquicentennial Flags have also been and the board approved it. 
presented to all the elementary schools irt Antioch Town- The board approved the^ 1968- 
ship and Antioch Community High School, as gifts from : H>69 school calendar. School will 
the State Bank of Antioch. ,' open" on -September 3 -findvclose, 

Jtune 6," 1969. The board voted to 
extend the Spring vacation two 
days. School will be dismissed 
Tuesday, April 9 and students 
will' return to classes on Tuesday, 
April IG. The hoard also voted 
to include May 31 as a vacation 
duy for the Memorial Day week- 

The board discussed curriculum 
improvement for 1S68-69 and op- 
proved the following: a semester 
of Journalism at the Junior-Sen- 
ior level; a cooperative work 
training prjigrnm, which is a part 
of the Industrial Ar ^Department. 
Students go to area vocational 
centers in Waukcgan and attend 
school part time 'and experience 
work training pari lime. ■-, 

T he" bo ard approved the intro- 
duction of~£rscmcsler of market- 
ing, ■dealing With retailing. .This 
course will be introduced this 
fall and is a prerequisite course 
to; getting involved .in a distribu- 
tive -.educational ! program.- This 

will be. a work experience pro- 

The board approved payment of 
the membership fee lo "Sedol" 
(Special Education Division of 

Lake. Couiity.) The fee is $.1.00 
per -student and the amount of 
the payment came lo $1061. ' 
. The annual elementary board 
member dinner will be Wednes- 
day, April 24 at 7 p.m. in the 
high school cafeteria. This din- 
ner is for. members of all the 
grade':; school boards in the high 
school district. Guest speaker will 
be Guy Coniwell, who is Assistant 
Director of the Illinois Associa- 
tion of school boards." He will 
elaborate on various' questions 
that boards how have regarding, 
negotiations <- between ' the . board 
members and teachers and will 
also comment on the type of legis- 
lation', being" presented to, 'the 
General Assembly pertaining to 
education.- ;-;.;.';. ^ $#; 





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'-■".'■ .• 



Established In 1886 ' 
The Antioeh Ncwi, Inc., Publiihcr 

Harold Gallon, Btiilnett Manager 

1 Representatives:" 


Mrs. Hrank Edwards, El. 6-5795 


Mrs. Bernicp. B email, El. 6-5649 


Mrs. Del Jahncke, 395-1145 

Published every Thurs- 
day at 900 Victoria St, 
Antloch, Illinois. 

Second C|a.vs Pontage 
Paid at the PosU'fflc* 
at AMIorh, III., under 
Act. of March 3. I87B. 

i96i \ ~r 


S3 per Tear in Advance In Lake, 

Cook. Mcllenry, Kenosha Counties 

« per Year, Elsewhere 


Attend Meeting 

■'. Government by the people, will. be sho\vn;.off 
hi its greatest advantage next Tuesday" when the 
Anioch Town Meeting is held; 

For it is at this grass roots level that the peo- 
ple really have a voice. 

• On .other levels of' government We. select 
someone to speak for us in matters having to do 
.with looking out for our interests. ■ 

But on the township level we have the op- 
portunity- to r look out for our own interests — to 
speak. out if we are riot satisfied — and to change 
things around .to suit u& .. 

The only trouble is that today's society has 
one great fault — apathy. 

Too many times, we grouse because things 
haven't turned out the way that we. wanted them 
to be — merely because we took no interest what- 
soever in the m'atter in the first place. - 

We are too prone to put the blame on our of- 
ficials — but we put them there.: — ; — r " 

Our favorite motto, it seems, is let John do 
it and if John doesn't do it then it doesn't get 
done.' .'. - ' 77T ~- 

Officials can't chair town meetings. The 

Your Congressman 

By Cong. Robert McC lory 

Expediency may be substituted 

-lor legislative deliberation in Ihe 

final, euactmcnl'of (lie. Civil Uifihts 

Act of !!)fili. As on*? \vlui has been 

a long ; lime proponent .of Ihe 

McClory Urges House 
To Review Viet Policy 

crtean military operation' In Vict* 
nom. • 

Congressman McClory ..declar- 

1 eel: "It is not necessary to be a. 

In a statement on the floor of r i, mv k or a dove to support adop- 

thc United States House of Rep- 
resentatives, Congressman _ Rob- 
ert McClory <R, m.) Mr gcd lhc 
adoption' of a concurrent resolu- 
lion calling for congressional re- 
view of our fundamental policy in" 
Southeast Asia. 

On March 18 Mr. McClory 
joined with 97 other House Re- 
publicans and 40 House Demo- 
crats in urging review of the out 

lion of this resolution. It Is ne- 
cessary only to he a responsible 
Member of the House of Repre- 
sentatives and to recognize our 
duties and prerogatives as legisla- 
tors. The President's Vietnam 
policy is being challenged by 
several of his democratic rivals 
who are trying to make political 
capital out of the divided attitudes 
of the American people. The ap- 
propriate forum in which to cie- 
datcd Gulf of Tonkin Resolution ' bate and to establish Vietnam 
adopted in August- IBM which is' policy is the Congress 'of the Unit- 
relied upon by President Johnson j cd States." 
as his authority for the huge Am- 


t &^fril *Wf ftfcH NEWS ' i 


Of Arlington Hts, 

Jerrell S. Babb, 325, Margaret; 
Tr., Cary, has been named man- 
ager of the Arlington Heights 
Commercial telephone office to 

meaningful civil rights, legisla- same type of exemption. Other 

The Illinois Republican went oh 
to add that, "It would seem well 
. for the . President to support the 
than once every two years. Real! Itouse Members who are urging 
estate dealers would enjoy the . . heariftas |, y the House Fofefgh 

lion, the prospect of blanket oe 
cepinnee of the Senate bill is sad 
in contemplate. 

Tfie Senate version— which Ihe 
"House is being urged to swaliow 
I'hook, line and sinker'*— adds ;i 
myriad .of sections to throe 
measures passed previously by 
the House. 

Three main parts of the pending 
bill have been previously consid- 
ered by Ihe House of Representa- 
tives. These are: <a> Ihe Fed- 
eral Anti-Riot Act. ib't a measure 
to protect civil rights workers in 
promoting voting and other civil 
rights ami <c> an open housing 
section. A bill containing open 
housing provisions received House 
approval almost two years ago. 
The anti-riot and civil rights pro- 
tection measures were embodied 
in separate House bills passed 
last year. 

A ' variety of amendments- 

wise. Ihe Senate bill appears to 
affect virtually all types of hous- 
ing* transactions. 

Affairs Committee. This proce- 
dure would allow knowledgeable 
witnesses to be heard and would 
permit new light to be shed on 
The House acted to provide an : mc jssue of jj. s . aimSi objectives, 
easy and inexpensive method ofj aild a Hernativcs in .Southeast 
enforcing the rights of minorities ' Asja •* .""■'■•.. 

who might claim that their rights] .^ ^ sponsor of the pro . 
to purchase or rent have hecir. • 

violated because ^of their race or P° sctl congressional action 

color. While lhc Senate-passed 
bill refers to Administrative at- 

Representative Paul Findley (R, 
HI.).' Other leading participants 

och; will supervise the fifty, em- 
ployees in the. business *oHicc. 
He has aB.A. degree in Political 
Science/ from the University of 
Illinois and served with the U. 
S; Army as Captain of Corps of 
Engineers in Ft. Belyolr, Virginia- 
Joining the company as manage-, 
ment assistant in the Employ: 
ment and Education Department 
in -I960, he '|ias hejd the positions 
of ; commercial assistant'' and' : as- 
sistant manager. 
/He and his wife, Judy, ate the 
parents of two sons: Tom, 7, and 
Steve, 3. He is PastrPresrdcnt of 
the Antloch Chamber of Com; 
merce. ■ •* : f' *; 

lion by "conciliation and persua- in lhe reccn t House debate include 
sion';. (here is no remedy for an Con g ressman Barb6l . B . Conab , Cp 
aggrieved party except to file a 
lawsuit in a Slate or Federal 


In addition, a number- of other 
extraneous (albeit desirable) pro- 
visions were tacked on to this 
measure by the Senate i.e., (1) a 
Bill of Rights for Indians resid- 
ing on reservations, and exten- 
sive procedures affecting Indian 
tribal courts, <2> a watered-down 
gun- control section, <3) cxemp- 

i... , lion of labor, union activities from 

many oF them-, u™»atc^lo_tlir^ |te j^,,^ ^^^^^ 

mam .ssues-were lacked ™W > l0n oi [ivc aml polkc ^^ 

r i 

chairman must be put in by the people. 

' Too often, it seems, there are hardly enough 
people at the" town . meetiirgsJo^even find some- 
one who wants to be chairman. • 

The opportunity is here for you — as a citi- 
zen of the town community — to express an opin- 
ion on how you want your government. run.. 
Don't waste the op portunity. 

Attend the town meeting next Tuesday. 

War On Crime 

.- - • - - ■ , 

Ask any police officer and he will tell you 
that" crime — of all sorts — is on the increase."""""-" 

Ask him what can be done about it and he 
Will tell you .that the greatest lack is cooperation 
of the citizen "who doesn't want to get involved." 

Recently the President of the United States 
asked the National Council on Crime and Delin- 
quency to spearhead a vast citizen action pro- 
gram to fight crime. . " 

In Illinois, community leaders are banding 
together to become a vital force in the greatest 
and l^ost comprehensive fight against crime ever 

Robert Stuart, president of the National Can 
Corporation has taken on the chairmanship of an 
Illinois Conference -on "Citizen Leadership and 
Action to"* Control Crime and. Delinquent" 

The conference will be held May.. 23rd in 
Chicago and letters have gone out to top business 
and. industry leaders to carry out the drive. - 

We hope that from this conference will come 
the necessary impetus that will carry to the citi- 
zenry the conviction that only through their in- 
volvment can the crime rate rise 4je halted. 
-. \ . We feel that this is a splendid ancl needed 
move on the part of the leaders in the state. 

We give it our wholehearted support. 

. * » 

* ~ ■ ■ ■ — — ^^ ^ ^ ^ , 

Courthouse Notebook 

By Lou Durkin 

The pull-out of New York Gov- 
ernor Nelson Rockefeller from the 
Presidential race last week left, 
a lot of Rocky rooters with eyg 
on their faces and no place to 

It also raises the question of 
the responsibility a political lead- 
er assumes when he is projected 
into the presidential campaign 
either by circumstances or by his 
own design. 

A combination of force's includ- 
ing personality, public exposure, 
previous service and experience 
ancl some indefinable alchemy, 
every four years brings to- the 
political surface a small handful 

-of men out of the millions of peo- 
ple in America who are deemed 
by at least some of their peers 
to be worthy of the Presidency. 
It s eems that when this occurs 
a potent ial ' cand id ale - fakes dn"~a~ 
responsibility to .actively seek the 
nomination of his party untif 
every hope of his making it are 
dead. ^ . . 

Such! was the circumstance of 
the withdrawal of Gov. George 
Rompey who hpd carried the ban- 

- ner ~ of -the - liberal C Repybjicgps 

until it became apparent his cam- 
paign was not getting. off -the 

This has not been the case with 
Gov. Rockefeller, however,- since 
he had been considered a candi- 
date despile protestations to the 
contrary, - 

There are many Republicans 
who still feel that Rockefeller. will 
be ' available dn a draft at the 
convention, but many more seem 
to feel that if he isn't willing' to 
fight for the nomination he does 
hot deserve it and they are will- 
ing to take him at his word that 
he is no longer interested in the 
nomination. ; 

this would seem to leave the 
Republicans without a liberal 
spokesman although Rockefeller 
has said he will condescend -to 
speak out in party councils. 
— IPis-probably-too^late to-mount 
another campaign, but don't- be 
surprised If New York Mayor 
John Lindsay is suddenly cata- 
pulted into discussion about 
Presidential candidates. 
* * * 

Despite the ever more extensive 

the Anti-Riot bill in the Scnale. 
Indeed, the demun'd- to provide 
Federal legislation against riots in 
the streets of America has been 
the — principal — impetus— to— thb 
whole civil rights package now 
pending before the Rules Com- 
mittee of th e.U. S. House of Rep- 
resentatives- — Ncverlhercss.-^ihe 
main controversy now centers 
aboiit the so-called "open hous- 
ing" provisions which differ 
markedly from the .House-passed 
version of two years ago. 

In 19fiG, the House of Represen : 
-tatives— gave— overwhelming sup- 
port to open housing legislation 
-wliieh_would_affect_new housing 
developments and cover . many 
multiple housing units where the 
need of tenants to be accepted 
without discrimination is most 
acute. Tfie majority of family 
jiwncr-occupiecl dwellings, were 
exempted, consistent with, the 
principle that an individual home 
owner should be free to select the 
purchaser or tenant of bis home 
with or without any valid reason. 
However, the House decided that 
this right of a home-owner should 
nof justify arbitrary discrimina- 
tory practices by real estate 

The present Senate concept 
seems to engage in some fanciful 
and confusing semantics — which 
would permit an individual home- 
owner to 'discriminate on the basis 
of race or color in the sale or 
rental of his property provided he 
engages in such conduct not more 

campaign tool . many candidates 
still believe in the wisdom of 
barnstorming th6 stale in order 
to meet the voters facc*lo face 
and shake their hands. 

Consequently it is important 
that lliey know well in advance 
when important rallies arc being 
staged so they can fit in as .many 
meetings and .rallies as possible. 

It is an imposition, therefore, 
for any political club or commit- 
tee to schedule a rally to which 
a state candidate is being invited 
and then do little or nothing to 
insure a good turnout. 

Lost week former Gov. William 
G. Stratton was" slated to speak 
before the Waukegan Township 
Republican Club. This was one 
of the belter-kept secrets of lhc 
current campaign. 

Of course the Waukegan Re- 
publican Club is a very exclusive 
group- being limited in member- 
ship to precinct committeemen, 
unlike most local groups which 
welcome everyone who is inlcr ; 
ested in the GOP. . . 

At any rate .the turnout for Gov. 
Stratton was embarrassing with 
less than 20 people in the audi- 
ence. Fortunately,, or unforlun- 
lunately, the candidate was un- 
able lb appear so he didn't waste 
his'time to make the meeting. 

Apparently pblo players roll on 
forever because it was 20 years 
ago^when we first watched Jack 
Ryan and Johnny Casey cavorting 
at Arlington Farms Polo Club 
near Libcrtyville and they are 
stillTat life """- ^ '■'-■ 

while enforcing the law. 

The House Judiciary Commit- 
tee, upon which this Member 
terves, held extensive hearings 

Jr., tR. N.YJ, a highly decorated 
Marine of World War II, and Paul 
N. McCIoskey <R, Col.), a Marine 
hero of the Korean War. 

. Jerrell S. Babb 
replace Edward W. Hardy, "-IITJ 
and Mrs. Elizabeth (Mrs. James 
L. Jr. ) Morris, 1308 • W. Busse 
Ave., Mr. Prospect, has been pro- 
moted to assistant manager to re- 
place Donald If. Amundsen. 
Babb, former manager of Anii- 

f» » f»t« t»t ttf»>m < t»»tt»«t» » »»»»tt»»»t»»»t » 


with Annie Mae 

in support qf provisions embod- 1 
jed in the various House bills 
now combined in the Senate-pass- 
ed meajiiro^ However, some of- 
thc current bill's provisions, such 
as those affecting Indian tribes, 
have liad no hearings before any 
House Committees. i 

Before the House acts upon such 
substantia! changes it would seem 
important for the House Judiciary 
Committee to conduct farther 
hearings or—at least— to consider 
"tlic changes in Executive Session. 
The minimum action which 'the 
House should take would be to 
refer the entire subject to a Con- 
ference composed of House and 
Senate Members. Under such a 1 
procedure < which is the normal 
practice > the divergent views of 
the House and Ihe Senate might j 
be resolved to Ihe benefit of thoi 
American public whose interests 
the bill seeks to advance. 

Spring is really here with the 
registration— for__Litlle„ League 
coming up in the next few weeks. 

,1!' if its - * 

• Our firemen conquered the fre- 
quent calls for fires last weekend 
by^ staying at the station and 
giving the entirc~inside — a — new 
coat of paint! ^ 

if iji i>: 


winter in LaJolla, Calif, 

To Don and Terri Hansen of 
Oakwood Knolls on the arrival of 
a little boy blue, weighing in at 
9 lbs. 2 oz. 

.it $*: ■ 

Lew and Sharon Simon and 
family are looking well rested 
with those enviable tans after 
spending two weeks in sunny Flor- 

.. ##«- 

Mrs. B. R. Burke returned 
home Sunday after spending the 

Just heard that the Lions Club 
has .decided not to sponsor their 
annual bridge tournament this 
spring. A lot of bridge players 
will undoubtedly be disappointed, 
but perhaps -with-a-liltlc-persua- 
sion on Ihe part of the bridge 
enthusiasts— Ihey might sponsor 
another tournam ent n ext Fall or 
Winter. .Let's -ask 'em gals! ' 

•Keep our Project Vietnam 
fresh in your mind at all times. - 

Mrs. Elizabeth Shcpard and 
Mrs. Catherine Masters spent the 
weekend — with — Mrs. Shepard's 
mother, Mrs. II. B. Gaston. 
$ * # % , 

Back to the raking, 

-/■•'•' ' : ■ ANNIE ilAE 

v-.r-..-'' •; .-• - ~r ■ ■■ - 

Donald H. Amundsen 
who replaces Jerrell S. Babb 
as-manager!lofMhe Jltinois 
Bell Antioch office. He will 
supervise the "employees 
who ! handle the accounts for 
Antioch, Fox Lake, Round 
Lake, Grayslake, Lake Villa 
and"other towns in the area. 

Anti War^rtr 

(Continued from page one) . 

The meeting. was closed to the 
press Erdal said. 

Co-leaders were Carlos Russell 
and Rennie Davis. 

Russell was head of the Black 
Caucus at the New Politics, con- 
vention held in Chicago last year, 
and' DaVis. is a' former leader of 
the left wing Students for a Dem- 
ocratic Society. 

Separate meetings were held 

THURSDA Y/ MARCH 28, 1968 

:-■' \ ■.■■.',_•.■■ .. . ~~ . 

Tpwriship ;,:; 

. (Con'intieJ'frW r%? 9"?) * 
pilssiorL-a health board, youth 
'commission, • fie "'°F citizen 'cbm- 
missioti/or the ljke— Ihe-lpjvnship 
budget would include .an . appro- 
priation fdr sjiph a program, at- 
lhe voters '.approved the total , 
budget, they' wouM vptc for tiro 
proposal : ' invpjyerl A budget 
amendment could become a "no" 


Following acceptance of tljo 
budget, tlie .township tax levy 
for the coming year Is proposed. 
This is another impprtont.respon- • 
slbill'ty. And, where else does 
the electorate .have anything to 
say about their t'qx rates! 

Then the meeting is. opened for 
"other' business," whjch' may in- 
volve local imprpvements, spe- 
cific proposals * for the " highway 
department, or for public assist- 
ance. Special projects may be in- 
troduced for consideration', and, if 
needed, a special meeting re-" 
quested. , % 

Altogether, " the elcct.or'ntc lias 
30 designated powers which they 
may exert at a town meeting. 
This truly represents a demo- 
cratic' privilege in. this day and 
age of threatening centralization, 
bigness and remote control of 

This is why citizens should 
know about and appreciate their 
township government— and at- 
tend town meetings. 

The least that an individual can . 
do at these meetings is to vole 
on the operation of the town- 
ship. Once well enough aquainl- 
ed with the' problems, needs and 
resou rces o f the township, indi- 
viduals or groups can "• play "a~ vital" 
role in township government 
The fact that this democratic 

process is there to serve the 
citizenry— and open to service by 
the citizenry— should be respected 

and encouraged. This 1 form of 

government is_wqrth_ prcser va- 

the greater' the interestTirT 


and attendance at town meetings, 

lhc better such a goal will be 


with the black militants led by 
Russell excluded all whiles from 
the meeting. 

Isn't it cheering when ■some- 
thing turns out just the way you 
planned; It? ii -=:» a M<vh » :, >rtr)/»V/ 




l PIPES'. 

3 insulate with 













' J \ v 



•' JSP vp? 



910 Main St. Antloch, III. 

^V' *■ 


• _ .' v a ifttiizftjq 


Why let lost cash 
shatter your vacation? 

— Thcy-leave-earIy-inrApril-for_a 
series of games In Hawaii and 
the portly Ryan, who now oper- 
ates an oasis for polo players. and 
non-players at Knollwood, insists 
ihrit he doesn't have to ship the 
Mejster-Brau Westphajions, which 
^aul the brewery's beer wagon, as 

Open A £ heckiriQ Ac count With Us Today. 


Rx Stands For 

There ore 1 * many theories re- 
. garding the origin- of the sym- 
bol;. "Rx" . . . one claims that 
it is an abbreviation of the La- 
tin word "recipe." Whatever 
dtsjorjgirj. t he "Rx" today s yrn- 
bolfzes iRe prescriptions ' (hot 
help us attain better health, 
longer' life.. \ 


YHONE 395-3606 . 
?Q!MqIffSf, v Antler. 

d v 

•'Your Kev to the Future" 




2 locations for customer convenience 

Main & Lake Streets & Antioch Shopping Plaza 



. .". - •.•_^l_x._j^jl.a. "*-.-.-*'^.^ - 

- * x-— * i >',^~* * -^— ^ 


*o**7P*t^ 'V 





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pa V f-> v>^ »j-.v-v , i ^\%^^.s^i^^^''^^^^^"^^^^Y t '^ u ¥'f^'^ * W V-*^*^V*^» : «(^*i«**. 











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ACHS Honor Roll 


e by 

n of 
sl IrT 
L »ngs, 

II 1)0 

(d by 


y you 


Thursday, March 28 
-.. Antloch Chapter #428 OiE.S.. "Official V($it" at, 

Millburn Chapter -^—8. pijii. 

Topps Cheerful Losers — Antloch $ & L — 8 p.m. ; 
Men's Recreation — Grass Lake School Gym' — 
7:30 p.m. X? ■ ,', 

Friday, March 29 

''Oklahoma" a musical comedy — Wilmot High 

School Auditorium — 8 p.m. 
Open Meeting — The Alcohol Anonymous Group 

Serving The Chain-O-Lakes Region— ? 8:30 p.m. 

Speakers - Louie M. & Friend, 12 Step House, 

Milwaukee - Refreshments. 

Northwest Suburban- Conference Second. An-. 

nual Art Fair — Belvedere Mall (Anfioch High 
• School participating) ' . ■•■' 

Saturday, March 30 

ditto -r— 2 p.m. ACHS Swing Choir & Stage Band. 
Dance for Antioch High School Students and guests 
—.8 -.11 p.m. Music by 'The Outspoken Blues.', 

Monday, April 1, . 

VFW Meeting — 917 David Street — 8 p.m. 

Oakland PTA Meeting. — 8pim. 

Hi Club — St. Peter's Social Hall — 7:30 p.m. 

Tuesday, April 2 

Antloch Village Board Meeting — 8 p.m. 

Emmons School PTA Meeting, — 8 p.m. 

Mi II burn PTA Meeting — 8 p.m ; < 

Antioch Sequoit Lodge #827 AF & AM — Masonic 

temple — 8 p.m. . . : ,./ ;*-.. 
Ladies Volley Bail &&■ Grass Lake Bchool Gym — ' 

7:30-9:30 p.m. 
Antioch Woman's Club Oriental Institute Tour and 

Luncheon. Meet S & L Parking Lot 8:45 a.m. 

Wednesday, April 3 

Rebekah Lodge #82 — Regular Meeting — Amer- 
ican Legion Hall — 8 p.m. 

Thursday, April 4 . 

Women of Moose — Moose Home — 8 p.m. 

American* Lea ion Post 748 — Legion Hall — 8 p.m. 

Lindenhurst Men's Club — Civic Center -^- Linden- 
hurst' — 8. p.m. 

Men's Recreation — Grass. Lake Gym — r 7:30-9:30 

Topps Cheerful Losers — * S & L Community Room 
— ■ 8 p.m. ■ . -, * 

Friday, April 5- 

American Legion Auxiliary #748 — Legion Hall — 

: 8 p.m. " • ' : - — 

Saturday, April 6 

Emmons School Parents' Club 'Rummage & (Jake 
Sale — .Gym — 9 a.m. "to 3 p.m. 

Monday, April 8 

Antioch. Rainbow for Girls — Masonic Temple 7 p.m. 
VFW Women's Auxiliary: Meeting— 917 David 

Street — ,5 p.m. '-' '• b 

. Antioch Lions Club Meeting — v 7:30 p.m. -r- The 

Brave Bull. ' . -^-^ -• -;-- - ^ 


Channel Lake School PTA Meeting — 8 p.m. 

Tuesday, April 9 

AARP Meeting — S& L — 1 p;ir». ., 
Grass Lake School Board Meeting — • 8 p.m. 
■ Emmons Grade SchoolBoard Meeting — 8 p.m. 
.' Lake Villa Grade School Board Meeting — 8 p.m., 
Salem-Central High School Board Meeting — 8 p.m. 
Salem Cons. Grade SchoolBoard Meeting 7:30 p.m. 
Royal Neighbors — Olson Camp — r Legion Hall — 
• 8 p.m. 

Wednesday April 10 - 

VFW Card Party — S & L — • 8 p.m. 

11th Annual Science Fair for Students of Antioch 

N Township at ACHS. . \ 

Thursday, April 11 •- - . 

-Antioch Chapter No. 428 O.E.S. — Masonic Tem_ 

___^_ P' e — ® p.m. . ', 



Fourth Six Weeks Grading 

Period— 1967-68 
To make' the High Honor Roll, 
a student must have IB grade 
points and no- grade lower than 
a "B". 

Glen Bocox, Kathleen Boston, 
Irene Doyle, Wendy Eberman, 
Ellen Gaston, Linda Grcgo, Joyce 
Herman, Roger Kovaclny, Kay 
Kuechenmcister, Sharon O'Neill, 
Joseph Parsons, Dale Sisson, 
Russell Swim, Daniel Toman. 

Bonnie Bpbzien, Fred Fcttingcr, 
Patricia. Gorlltz, Janice Hcidner, 
Heather Hunlcy, Edward Jenn- 
rich,. Christine Johnson, Denis 
Pleviak, Tom Radkc, Maureen 
Hooker, Pamela Stewart, Valerie 
Strom, Carol Wcstlurid, .'Katliy 
White, Paul Yuska. 

Ainslcy Brook, Donald 'Carlson, 
Barbara Druse, Theodore Grus- 
zeezki, Robert Hunt, Wendy Jen- 
sen, Diane Jensscn, David Longly, 
Kathleen Mullory. Avis Minger, 
Rick Nelson, Adora Norwood, 
Ronald Ozga, John ' Prosisc, 
Cheryl. Reckers, Donald Rush, 
Lester Surrock, Thomas' Tossey, 
Kathryn Winkler. 

Rotina Andrews, Carol Borecn, 
Carol Buksas, Bruce Carlson, 
Kathleen . Chase, Garry Dayton, 
Mary Dowcll, Dale Dvorak, Ste- 
ven Dzlki, Dawn Ellis, Jill Fisch- 
er,- Robert Gross. Kimmic Hor- 
vath, Eve January, . 

.William j Lahti , Judy Langager , 
James Moore, Lynn O'Mcara,. 
Heather Petty. Jane Polsgrovc, 
Marly Rom aine. Susan Sevcrson» 
Bryan Sorcnsen, Terry Stewart, 
Dcbra Toftl Elaine Wells, Kath- 
leen Wurslcr. 

-^ Fourth . Six-Weeks. .Grading :J_ 
Period— 1967-68 
, To make the Honor Roll, a stu- 
dent must have 16 points uiuLnd" 
grade lower than a "C". 
Seniors: • -'.'• ~ ■' ■ ■ 

. Louis .-Acme, Timothy Bcus- 
hauscn, ' William Blccke, Walter 
Bosnick, . Margaret ■ Boulangcr, 
Cheryl Cunningham. Becky Day, 
Patricia Denman, Janet Dlrkscn, 
Gregg Drije,. Gary Gecr, Anthony 
Haber, Richard Hart, Susan Hcs« 
sion, John Hinz, Charles Jenkins, 
Kathleen Kelly, John Koziol , 
Kathleen Lystila, 

Martin McConahay, Janet 
Meyer, Steve Mlklautsch, Joan 
Noyrinck, Terry Nickcrson, Jos- 
eph. Pass,. Linda_ Pierce, Qrysia 
Plrka, Warren Polley. Diane Pols- 
grove, Pamela Polzln, Janice 
Prathcr, Rebecca Riihimokt, Don- 
ald Sherwood, Karen West, Frank 
Zeman, .Carol Silianolf. 
JuuJors: < 

Jane Bicck, Irving Barthel, Rod- 
ney Boswcli, Sheryl Bury, Jim 
Carlson.William Dow, Claudia Du- 

ACHS Art Stu 
In Mall Art Fair 

Antloch Community High School 
will participate in the Northwest 
Suburban Conference Second An- 
nual Aft Fair to be held tomor- 
row (Friday) March 29, and Sat- 
urday, March 30, at -the Belvidere 

Other schools participating in 
the exhibition arc: Warren, Lake 
Forest, Grant, Lake Zurich, 
Grayslake,' Wauconda and Round 
Lake High Schools. 

In addition to the work or the 
young artists of the visual arts, 
vocal students and band mem- 
bers from all' schools will per- 
form. Antioch's Swing .Choir and 
stage Band is scheduled to per- 
form at 2 p.m.. -..Saturday after- 
noon! Exhibit hours are from 
12 noon to 9 p.m. on Friday and 
9 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Saturday. 

Last year tho' superintendent 

of the Northwest Suburban. Con- 
ference schools decided it would 
be a good idea for the art depart- 
ments of the various schools to 
have a joint exhibit and the 
Belvidere Mall was* selected as 
the location as it would be under 
cover and. well attended. The 
exhibit was such a success last 
year, that it might possibly be- 
come an annual affair. 

Antioch art students will have 
a fine showing of mosaics done 
in a variety of media, as well as 
drawings, paintings and ceram- 
ics. , 

Competition is within each 
school exhibiting and art teach- 
ers, will be assigned as -judges 
to schools other than their own. 

The prizes are blue ribbons for 
the best' of each media and a 
gold ribbon for the best of the 
school's total exhibit. 

Animal Science 
School For 4-H'rs 

The first in a series of ten meet- 
ings for menibers enrolled in the 
Veterinary and Animal Science 
,4-H projects will be held Tues- 
day evening, April 2, starting at 
7:30 p.m. in the Farm Bureau 
Building on the Lake County Fair 
Grounds. The school will be con- 
ducted by Dr. Thomas DcMeyer 
of Grayslake. Dr. DeMcyer, a 
former Grayslake 4-H Club Mem- 
ber who carried livestock proj- 
ects and who received his Doctor 
of Veterinary Science degree in 
1967 from Iowa State University 
is well qualified to conduct tho 
school for the 4-H members. This 
school is open to all 4-H members 
enrolled in the Veterinary Science, 
Dairy Science, Livestock Science, 
and Horse Science. These new 
projects for 4-H members are 
designed, to provide the members 
with in-depth training in livestock 
care;, feeding, breeding, and man- 
agement. Additional projects in 
science are in the process of de- 
velopment and will be made avail- 
able to 4 : H members. 

Powell Issaes 

Charter To 
Racing Association 

Secretary of State Paul Powell' 
has issued a charier to the Inter- 
state Racing Association, 413 
Lake St., Antiocn, Illinois. Prin- 
cipals are Raymond Toft, Duane 
Harris and George Dodd. Jacobs 
and Rhode arc correspondents 
for the non-profit corporation. 



We are all judged by our worst 

work. ' . 

Monday, April 15 

— -McColi Style Show & Luncheon — MeMaLdecHth 
Auxiliary — Lorenz's Smart County House — 
12 noon. , 

Antioch Coin Club — S & L — 7:30 p.m. " v 
Antioch Woman's Club — Scout House — 1 p.m. 
Hi Club — St. Peter's Social Hail — 7:30 p.m. 

Tuesday, April 16 

Antioch Grade School Board Meeting . — 8 p.m. 
Millburn School Board Meeting — 8 p.m. 
Antioch Village Board Meeting - 1 - 8 p.m; 
American Legion Post #748 — Legion Hall — 8 p.m. 
Antioch Sequoit Lodge #827 AF & AM — 8 p.m. 
Ladies Volley Ball — Grass Lake School Gym — ; 
7:30-9:30 p.m. 

Wednesday, April 17 - 

Rebekah Lodge #82 — Election of Officers — film' 

"The Promise" — Legion Hall — 8 p.m. 
Antioch Community High School ' Board Meeting — 
• 8 P-m. - * * 

Thursday, April 18 


r * * 

— '- 



Women of Moose. — Moose Home — .8.'p.m. 
Antioch Chopter #428 O.ES. Chicken Luncheon -. — 

Public, Welcome — 11-1:30 p.m. — Masonic 

Lindenhurst Women's Club Dinner Meeting — 

Parkway Restaurant — Waukegan — 7 p.m. 
Men's Recreation — Grass Lake Gym — 7:30-9:30 
Topps Cheerful Losers — S cV L — 8 p.m. 
. American Legion Post #748 — Legion Hall-| — 8 p.m. 
Saturday, April 20 

Card Party o\ pance — .Grass Lake School PTA - — 

Gymnasium — 8 p.m. • 
Antiocn Rainbows Rummage Sale. ', * 
"Luau'' Women of the Moose — Moose, Home — 

7 p.m. j 

Sunday, April 21 

Square Dance — Lindenhurst Men's Club — Civic 
Center 7-9 p.m. 

Monday, April 22 

Antioch Rainbow For Girls — Masonic Temple- — : 

7 p.m. 
Antioch Garden Club — S & L : — 12:30 p.m. . 
Antioch Lions Club. 
. Grass.Lgke School PTA Meeting — 8 p.lti. — Speak- 
er, Mr. Kenneth Raymond. " , . 7t . • 
■ . Antiocn Grade School PTA Meeting — 8 p.m. ■; — 
Speaker, Dr. Thos. Smith, Psycjniqtrist. ... 

Tuesday, April 23 

AARR — S & L — 1 p.m. :? -- 

The Royal Neighbors — Olson Camp — Legion Hall 

_" 8 p.m. js •> „<% - ^ 

Volley Ball — Grass Lake School — 7-9:30 p.m. 

Wednesday, April 24 ;1 • m. 

Annual Elemcnlary School Board Dinner at Antioch 
High School Cafeteria' — 7 p.m. 

Thursday, April 25 

Pack Meeting — Cub Scout Pack .#192 — Antioch 

Scout House — 7 p.m. 
— — — Eack-Mjeeljng_— Cu b Scou|; Pock #80 — Gross 

Lake School — 7 p.m.- , ~ ~* 

Antioch Chapter O.E.S. — Masonic Te^jiplfc— 8 p.m. 
Men's Recreation — Grass Lake SchooT^Gym — 

7:30-9:30 p.m. ...:■ ;. X 

Topps Cheerful Losers — S & L — - 8 p.m. 

melle, Robert Engclliardt, Harry 
Fcldmann, Ginger Goclz, Carol 
Ilarccg, Charles Hollockcr, Diane 
Hunt, Victor Lahli, Larry Lake, 
Mary Lulofs, Jerry Martin, 

Steven Meyer, Marcia Micurc, 
Rita" Mirockor Elizabcth _ Moorer 
Thomas Nickcrson, Steve Owens, 
Michael Patterson, Marilyn Radt- 
kc. Patricia Schmidt,' Karen Sliee- 
han, Roger Sorcnsen, Susan 
Toman, James VanDoren, William 
Weeks, Dcbra Zcason. 

Anita Barnes, Holly Bartlett, 
Cynthia Blake. Charles Blue, 
Debora Chandler, Barbara Dc- 
Young. Donna Harvey, Julia Mar- 
tin, ' Jody Meier, Judy Micure, 
Wayne Mortenscn, Thomas Nchl- 
sen, Louis Nielsen, Frank Ray- 
niak, John Schremser, Jennifer 
Stockstill, Janet Strahan, Michael 
Temple, John White, Dcbra York. 

Bonnie Beaslcy, Alan Bednar, Joel 
B|iss, Robert Blue, Rence Bob- 
zicn, Geraldine Boescnbcrg, Dan- 
iel Carrick, Linda Carter, Robert 
Cichon, Janice DOolittlc, Valeric 
Ekldy, James Gaa, Andrea Janos- 
ko, Carl Knutscn, Linda Koch, 

Bakers Wanted 
At Great Lakes 

The Great Lakes Office of the 
Interagency Board of U. S. Civil 
service Examiners for Illinois is 
now accepting applications for 
Baker and Assistant Baker under 
Us new announcement issued 
March 25, 1968. All vacancies are 
currently located at Navy, Great 
Lakes, Illinois, but similar posi- 
tions may 1- be Ifitlcd Mother Fed- 
eral agencies within a 35-mile 
radius of Great Lakes, Illinois. 
Starling salaries arc $3.05 per 
hour for Baker and $2i71 per hour 
for assistant Baker. 

Qualification requirements for 
Baker arc twb years of responsi- 
ble'^ experience baking J\ bread, 
roils, muffins, biscuits, pastries, 
cakes, doughnuts and similar 
baked items of food; or comple- 
tion of a two-year Bakers' ap- 
prenticeship.* This experience 
must have been in a hospital, 
hotel, restaurant, or institution 
serving not - less- ihan-150 meals 
daily; or in a commercial bakery 
producing a full line of bakery 
products. Assistant Bakers must 
have had one year of experience 
Which has provided u knowledge 
of. commercial or institutional 
types of baking processes. 

No written test is required in 
this examination. Qualifications 
will be rated in a scale of 100 and 
will be based on a review of cx- 
per jepce and training as shown m 
the 'application. ' 

Full information and applica- 
tion forms may be obtained from 
the Great' Lakes Office, Inter- 
agency Board of U. S. Civil Ser- 
vice Examiners for Illinois, 
B uilding 3400, Great' Lakes , llli* 
nois 600887 i«4 - — 

Antioch Hi 
FT A News 

Fifty-seven students are mem- 
bers of tho Future Teachers of 
America organization at Antioch 
High School. 

At the March 21 meeting, the 
group decided to make. favors and 
greeting cards^or the Homes for 
the aged in the Antioch area. 

Announcement of a Future 
Teachers' Poetry Contest Was 
made and entries must be in the 
hands of the Slate organization 
by April 15. 

* The week April 21 through April 
27 has been established through- 
out the state as Future Teachers' 
Carect_Wcek._ At this, time .mem- 
bers of the -FTA take over the 
classes for one- or more teachers 
in a certain subject which has 
been approved by the teacher. - 

Three representatives will bo 
sent to the State Convention at 
Oaklawh Community High School 
April 26 and 27. • 


. Antloch, IlllnoU 

; All Kinds off 

" Insurance 

681 Main St. 


A Pharmacist's 
Tools and Skills 

Auction Sale 
At Fairgrounds. 
On March 31 

An auction sale of household 
items, but not including clothing, 
will be held Sunday afternoon, 
March 31, on the Lake County 
Fair Grounds. The auction will 
take place in building No. 7 from 
2:00 to 5:00 p.m. and the public 
is invited to participate and pur- 
chase items. 

Families in Lake and adjoining 
counties arc invited to bring<(anv 
saleable items to the building t on 
the Fair Grounds between 8:30 
and 5:00 p.m. Monday through 
Friday, March 25-29 or Saturday 
March 30, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. 
^.The purpose of the auction is 
to obtain necessary funds to com- 
plete and equip the 4-H and Adult 
Extension Building construction 
of which will be started in April. 


Ready Sam* Dor 


Inks, Podi> 


Oaten, etc 

for any purpoM 


Molt or Phone Kl 6-1607 

P. O. Box N 

434 N. Clifton Round Lake, IIL 


The pharmacist's scale is only 
one of many tools used In pre- 
paring prescriptions that safe- 
guard your health. His years of 
education, training and exper- 
ience are .also an important 
part of the equipment heeded 
for. serving the health needs of 
»ho community. • 



400 Lake St. Antloch, IU. 

Phono 395-0022 

Salem Central News 

y^V^^^O^W^VW ^ V^J ^ A^^^^r^^/ * *<Q^^>Ar* 

Salem Central High School 
hoard met on March 12. 

Routine action was taken on 

Dormund Grams and Richard 
Olson met with the board to 'dis- 
cuss the proposed athletic budget 
for 1968-69. Action was deferred 
until the total budget for 1068-69 
is reviewed. 

A report was given on! teacher 
recruitment for the 1968-69 school 

Special Education 
Program Aids 
A.C.H.S. Students 

The Antioch Community High 
School has been serving as an 
attendance center for the Lake 
County SpcciaJ Education Dis- 
trict -Work-Study -program since 
4963. The program also has the 
cooperation of the Division of Vo- 
cational Rehabilitation, Stale .'of 

The program basically attempts 
to train high school youngsters 
in Special Education skills which 
will allow them to secure a job_ 
and hold it. Recent studies indi- 
cate-that, more young workers 
lose their jobsTiecausc-of-thoir-iru. 
ability to get along on the job 
rather than not being able to do 
the work. A serious effort is 
made in class, as well as on the 
jabTt(Timprove~l hese~sk i lis. 

After graduation, the Division 
of Vocational Rehabilitation as- 
sists (he students to get specific 
job training in the field of the 
student's choice and help in lo- 
cating a jab. 

program offered In the county. 

The school is offering a six 
week summer session from June 
27th through - August Otia' providing 
there is sufficient interest. Three 
separate study programs are be- 
ing offered. 

Registration dales will he 
Thursday, April 4th, 11 a.m. to 
6 p;m., Friday, April '5, 11 a.m. 
to 4 p.m., and Saturday, April 6, 
9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. 

Persons wishing furlher infor- 
mation about the Summer Session 
may contact (he Music Center at 
1917 N. Sheridan Rd„ Bowen 
Park, Waukegan. 


JUitice 7-0741 

RoUins Rd.-N. Shore Long LakB 

Edwin Kruno, Gail Kumpfcr, ■ 

Richard McDonald, Deborah 
Meyer, Susan Moran, Michael 
(TNell, Kathleen Pawlowski, 
Gregory Pedcrscn, John Pcdcr- 
son, Barbara Pfistcrcr, Kenneth 
^Prlble, Janice Radkc, Margaret 
Saran, Bruce Shos'lak, Terry 
Spiller, Lee Ann Tanner, Sidney 
Withcrovv, Mary Zimmerman. 

Music Center 
To Present 
Summer Session 


An unique educational opportun- 
ity in the fine arts for children 
and adults is being offered for 
the first time this summer by 
The Mnsic Center of Lake County. 
• Robert Christcnsen, director of 
(he. non-profit community music 
and arts school, said that to his 
knowledge, this is the first such 





Kitchen Cabinets, Dish Washers,- , 
Ranges, Ovens, Range Hoods, Refrigerators 

. See them o» they would look in your own kitchen . > ' 

Georgia Pacific's KiwitifiA vacado Oak Paneling 

ON DISPLAY ! $| (}95 pcr .he* ^ 

^TT pre ' ~ ;] 



T s±r '« -V±z i'xT - $399— «.. im 



Grais Lake Road 
1 mile wait Rt. 59 

Mon. 1 thru Sat. 

3 9 

5 - 
5 - 


2 7 2 

It figures. The sooner you convert to gas, the sobner 

. Based on a typical insulated home with a _ you'll begin to save. Northern Illinois Gas 

bosement,9asheatwillsaveyou$98ayear Company will finance your conversion 

over oil. beat. $98 a year over hand-fired through your local heating contractor, 

coal heat. And $279 a year over electric Clean/modern, dependable, economical 

(resistance) heat gas heah -,i 

Cost will vary from Home to home. But The kind of heat that keeps your homo 

the ratio of savings you'll enjoy stays about comfortable without raising your tempero> 

the same. ~r tore every time the bill comes along. 






^!eTfdT t ^6day\ 


■ - 

Honors P.O. Personnel 

Where The 

Boys Are 

Mrs. Raymond Bruhri; right, chairman, Mrs. Joseph Horton, left, president, and 
M'rs, RayToft, center, Vice President of the. Antioch Woman's Club of the Illinois 
Federation, are "all set to help with tag day Friday, March 29 for the benefit of Chan- 
nel n, • • ' ■ 


s Club 
11 On 

To Tag 



Ray Zeason 
Becomes Ensign 
In U.S. Navy . 

The Antioch Woman's 
Tenth District, Illinois Federation 
of Women's Clubs met at the 
Scout House on March 18. At a 

"board meet I ngr preeedl n'g- the ; reg- 
ular meeting, the board accepted 
with regret, the .resignation of 
Mrs. Richard Miller who has 
moved from the area. -._-' 

Mrs. Etnar ■ Petersen was wel- 
comed back into the club and new 

_members...Mrs.-Ann- Feiler-and 
Mrs. Carl Cooke were introduced. 
Mrs. Joseph Horton, President, 
conducted the business meeting. 

— Mrs. Ray Brulin announced that 

Club, ■ Friday, March 29 would be Tag 
Day for Channel tl, and empha- 
sized the need for more volunteers 
to. tag. 

— MrsrHorton reminded members 
of the McCall's Style Show and 
luncheon to be held on April IS at 
Lorenz's Smart Country House? 
Tickets are available from mem- 
bers or at the Antioch News office. 
Proceeds will benefit the Mental 
Health Auxiliary- - 

Mrs. Earl Hays delighted mem- 
bers with an Irish reading "Mrs. 
Casey on Lawn Tennis." Mrs. 
William Murphy introduced Eli- 

AARP Sees Rescue Squad 
Demonstrations March 26 

nor Beck who presented the pro- 
gram on "Modern and Japanese 
Flower Arrangements." Mrs. 
Beck has a School of Art and 
Flowers-in-LaGrange~Pnrk,-.Ill r 
The next meeting will be April 
2, when a ,tour of the Oriental 
Institute will take place, with 
lunch at the Quadrangle Club: 
Reservations may be made by 
calling Mrs. William Murphy at 
395-3049 of- Mrs.— Albert-Bucar,- 

Marine Pvt. Lawrence W. 
Knox: ; " -' 

San Diego, Calif., March 12— 
Marine Private Lawrence W. 
Knox, son of Mr, and Mrs. Law- 
rence N. Knox of Rt. 2, Lake 
Villa, 111., was graduated from 
eight weeks of recruit training at 
the Marine Corps Recruit Depot 

He will now undergo from two to 
four weeks of individual combat 
jrain lng_and then, after leave at 
home, will report to his first Ma- 
rine. Corps assignment 

■ By Del Jahneke 

The Antioch American Legion 
celebrated the 49th 'annual "Birth- 
day Party" of the National organi- 
zation on March 22, at the Antioch 
Legion Home. A delicious roast 
beef, dinner, "with all the trim- 
mings," preceded this birthday 
meeting. The, primary purpose 
of this event was to honor the 
Antioch Post Office personnel for 
their unselfish efforts and extra 
work in promoting "Project VieU 
nam." " • 

■. Citations were' presented to Mr. 
Herry ; Brchcn; as the originator 
of this project, -and to; Acting 
Postmaster oe Wolf, on/belialf of 
the post office employees, 

Mrs. Bernard Sladick, Auxiliary 
President, also gave u Citation to 
the Antioch Post Office person- 
nel, for * their . "meritorious 

Ensign Raymond 


The following committee: John 
L. Horan, President; Vera An- 
derson, Chairman; Lena Message, 
Lorna . Buchert, Ruth Carlson, 
Harold Lindberg, Ruth Ticl marsh, 
read the revised by-laws to the G5 
members attending the monthly 
meeting of the Antioch Area 
Chapter No. IJ87 of. the AARP. 
again at the April 9 meeting for 
acceptance. „ * " , 

" The members voted to contrib- 
ute $25 of the $53.09 taken in at 
the silent auction held at the 
lost meeting, to Allendale School 
for Boys, Lake Villa, and also to 
contribute $19 to Antioch l s Project 
Vietnam. . - .»■ 

Daniel Dugcuski and Ronald 

White, members of the Antioch 
Rescue Squad spent 45 minutes 
explaining and demonstrating 
first aid to the chapter members. 

Moyies will be shown at the 
April 9th meeting. 

Regarding the low rate, high 
rise apartment for the village of 
Antioch;— a— resolution— was-prei 
sented at the business meeting of 
the Village of Antioch on March 
5, same was placed on file with 
no action taken until President 
Horan made inquiry as to what 
the village intended to do. He 
was informed that the. resolution 
would be forwarded at once to 

Lindenhurst Club 
Has Fashion Show 

The Lindenhurst Women's Club 
put on a fashion show Wednes- 
day, March 27, featuring styles 
by Olson's of Grayslake, 

The models were: Judy Kern- 
pheer, Carol Sweeney, Kathy Vol- 
pentesta, Helen Thorn ley, Dodi 
Schaefcr, Kale Nordness and Bet- 
ty Ireland, with hairstyles by 
Dale of Lindenhurst Plaza. 

The Lindenhurst Men's Club .un- 
der the direction of MrSTTfohn 
Gibbons provided additional en- 
tertainment. Ray Parpan. Robert 
Bunkelman, Jerry Nordness, 
James Sweeney, Ernie Garcia and 
Mike Fidanzo dressed like girls 
-an6Lappearedas_'^ , he_Lcmon.Sis-_ 
ters." John Gibbons was soloist. 
Jack Kempher (alias Sandy Mae- 
Duff)* and his bonnie lassie 
"Kate" tJoe Cassidy) also- enter- 
tained. - 

If a woman can't keep a 
secret she can . always find 
the Lake County Housing Author- i find some other woman to 
ity for - further consideration. I help her. 

Hats As Pretty 
As Spring 


IKmi /4kkg& 


■ ' 


* Sailors • Flower Trims 



A thorough study of basic mili- 
tary subjects, hygiene, first aid 
and sanitation, and the customs, 
courtesies, history and mission of 
the- Marine Corps-scrve-lo polish 
the new Marine's recruit educa- 
tion and prepare him to join the 
Marine combat forces. 

CAMP BOOKS, Vietnam, March 
18— Marine Corporal Robert P. 
Wagner, son of Mr, and Mrs. 
Philip G. Wagner or 223 E. .Grand 
Ave.; Lake Villa, III., is serving 
with the Force Logistic Com- 
mand at Camp Books in the.- Re- 
public of Vietnam. \ *„_. 

Force Logistic Command, with 
Headquarters at Danang receives 
and processes more than 40,000 
supply requests u month. ^Itaf 
drivers covered more than a 'mil- 
lion and a half mites last year, 
distributing more than 300,000 
tons of cargo and nearly (i.000,000 
gallons of water. 

— Michaol-R. 7 Johusjon < -son-or-Mrr 
and Mrs. Mclvin .Johnson of Rt, 4, 
Antioch has recently been pro- 
moted to the rank or Sp. 5, For 
the past G monlhc he Iras been 
stationed at Qui Nhnn as a typist; 
but word has just been received 
that he is rcslationcd at Da Nang. 
Letters from friends would be ap- 
preciated: . 
■ Mike's address is 

Sp. 5 Michael R. Johnson 

UU. S. 54055591 

HH C 45lh EngiY Group, 

Drawer 78 

APO' San Francisco, Col. 90337 
$,£ $< 

15— Marine Lance Corporal James 
R. Hafferkamp, r son of Mrs. 
Harold C. Brunson of Rlc. 1, Bris- 
tol, Wis., is serving with the Third 
Battalion, Eleventh Marine Regi- 
ment of the First Marine Divi- 
sion. ' 

The battalion provides artil- 
lery support to First Marine Di- 
vision units engaged in combat. 

The unit is also engaged in a 
civic action program designed to 
assist the Vietnamese people in 
completing setf-hclp projects, such 
as the building of wells,, culverts, 
small bridges and schools. Equip- 
ment annd materials for the proj- 
ects are made available through 
the Marine Corps Reserve Civic 
Action Fund. Marines in Viet- 
nam provide the know-how and 
guide the Vietnamese people in 
carrying out these projects. ' 

Raymond Frank Zeason, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Zeason 
of Lake Villa graduated recently 
from. Naval Officer's Candidate 
School and is now un ensign in 
the U. S. Navy. 

Ensign Zeason is a graduate of 
Northwestern University, and has 
a bachelor of science degree. 

He has a sister Debbie who is 
a junior at Antioch Community 
High School and Kerr ie, who is in 
first grade at . St. Peter's. 

Ensign Zeason was married to 
Karen Lynn Rapp of Evonslon on 
Friday, March 22, at St. Anaslasia 
Church in Evanstou. ... 


achievements" in "Project Viet- 
nam." There . were 20 post office 
personnel, Including wives and 
children present. 

Colonel Waller. E. Frauenheim, 
Jr., Fifth Army Chief, gave an 
excellent speech about "Backing 
Our Servicemen Over seas," 
Among the distinguished guests 
were Mayor Rny. Toft and Mrs. 
Toft: Senior Vice Commander 
Dan Knlnsa of Mundcleln, ,10th 
District American Legion; dis- 
trict Auxiliary Alternate Director 
Mrs. Richard Brady, Gurnec;. 
State Assistant Sergeant -nt-Arms 
Ed. Jahneke, Gurnec Post; and 
District Treasurer Mrs. Ray 
Rathmnnn, Antioch. 

Approximately 100 members 

and guests were In attendance. 
Card* games were played after-, 
wards.- . 

The Antioch American Legion 
Auxiliary 748 will hold its regu- ■ 
lar. meeting on Friday, April 5th, 
since their usual meeting night 
would be on Good Friday. Mrs. 
Lester Zltkus, . Americanism 
chairmaij, announces that prizes 
will be awarded to the six win- 
ners in the Americanism essay 
contest. They are the first; sec- 
ond and third place winners in 
Class I and Class III? It is hoped 
IhuL these, winners will bo present 
to both rend their essays and ' 
receive their cash awards, 

The loth District American Le- 
gion Auxiliary officers, will hy 
honored ^guests that evening. The 
hostess committee is Mrs. Lester., 
Zltkus, chairman, with Mrs: Olar-, 
once Larson, Mrs. Harold Ellis, 
Mrs. Deborah Van Patten, and " 
Mrs. ■ Lillian Blrdsell, comprising . 
the committee. , 

Milten PTA Final 
Meet Tues M Apr. 2 

Millburh PTA will hold Us final 
meeting of the year on Tuesday, 
April 2, at 8:00 p.m. 

"Society, Its Pressures on 
Adults and Children" will be the 
topic discussed by Mrs. Allcerose 

Ms. Barman is the Director or 
the North Shoro Mental Health 
.: Association and the .Irene Jossc- 
lyn Clinic in Narlhficld. . .■ 

Refreshments and a social hour 
will follow the meeting. . 

Mr. and Mrs. Xavier Sch- 
immel of Arlington Heights, 
formerly of Antioch announ- 
ce the engagement of their 
daughter, Kathleen, to, Mr. 
Donald Herrmann; son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin" Herr- 
mann of. Rolling Meadows. 
Miss Schimmel is presently 
a junior at Illinois State Uni- 
versity, majoring in Special 
Education, Mr. Herrmann is 
employed by Lettering, Inc., 
an advertising firm in Chi- 
cago. No wedding date has 
been set. ■ 


serves up 
the softshell 
in colors 
to taste 


Statute laws never can be made 
to supersede economic laws. 

Deep, dainty orvrvidly colored, the softshell 

''go-with" for goers. A wisp of 100% nylon 

knit, zipped to the rear, utterly carefree. 

Small, Medium, Large. 


Gibbs & Jenssen 

384 Lake Street Aritiach, Illinois 

*j •■;*»- 

-= i\ 


Hey Kids! 


Decorate any way you wish 
with any material 
you wish I 

No purchase 



RADIO •!«!!• 

.7 a.m. - WJJD-FM (104.3 meg.) 

7:00 a.m. on WJJD (1 160 kc.) 

7:15 a.m. on WEMP (1250 kc.) 

8:00/a.m. on WLS (890 kc.) . 

9:30 a.m. on WAIT (820 kc.) 

ThU m—&» Ciritllm ScfiKt progrmm 


Name, Address, Phone and Age 

with each entry. 

Phone 395-0234 

931 'Main- St! 

Antioch,: III. 


If you're in poor health, you'll 
want to give some fresh thought 
to Just what the Bible says about 
God's power to heal. Listen Sun- 
day at 7:00a.m., 7:15 a.m., 8:00 
a.m., and 9:30 a.m. to "BRING- 


Decorating Easter Eggs is always lots of 
fun . . . and now here's a chance to win a 
great prize, too,, when you enter our third 
annual Easter Egg Decorating Contest. All 
you have to do is pick up your egg at The Shoe 
Box and decorate it any way you like with any 
material you want to use! No purchase neces- 
sary. ; " 

You can enter as many eggs as you wish, 
but remember! ... they must all be your own 

Bring your entries back to The. Shoe -Box 
along with your name, "address, phone num- 
ber, and age. Judging will be on the basis of 
neatness and originality in three age groups: 
.3 to 5, 6 to 8, and 9 to 12 years. Separate 
prizes will be awarded for each age group. 

All entries must be in by Thursday, April 
•1 1 at 4:00 p.m. 


This Year's Contest Judged By 

Mr. Pres Reckers, Local Artist 
Mrs. Ellen McDowell, Local Artist 
Mrs. Jane Craner, ACHS Art, Instructor . 
Mrs. Bernadette Bay, Artist & Instructor 

All onirics wilt be re- 
turned If picked up at the 
Shoo Box by Tucs., April 30 

*bf p. A. 9M* fl^ 






Plus many more 


Your.Compleje£amIly Shoo §tore" 

* 395-3244 



■ ■ 

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• '■ ;•-■■'■ ■ .,r.ilH*f47i- i>' "■/ ■■'■'-■■•• '•• / 

-..-■ , ■ ..-.. n :jo-J'taj«^(>^Mii^^S^te 


.,• <■• 



Lakeside ReBekah 
Lodge No.82 

Ky Del Johnckc 

The Lakeside Rcbekoh - Lodge 
No. 02 ■ held its meeting March 
20th, at the Anlioch American 
Legion Home, with Mrs. Walter 
BucherJ., Noble Grand, conducting 
this meeting. Mrs. Arlond Clark 
gave a talk on, Schuyler Colfax, 
the founder of tiie Rebekah De- 
gree. Mr. Colfax was born on 
March 23, 1823, and organized the 
order in 1830. Schuyler Colfax 
was Ihc first man In history lo 
hold both the Vice Presidency of 
the United Slates, and to be the 
only man. lo preside over bolli 
houses of Congress until Vice 
President .luck Garner in the 

A business meeting will be held 
at the Anlioch Legion Home, on 
April 3rd. .At their April 17lh 
meeting, th„c film !'The Promise" 
by . the Illinois Bell .telephone 
Company will be shown. That 
same evening, the .elective offi- 
cers will be honored. All Re- 
bekah and LO.O.P. members ore 
invited to attend this April 17th 

Carmel Lunch And 
Fashion Show Apr. 6 

Look up to the Stratopliere for 
"Out of This World" fashions .by 
Factors of Liberty vitle. This is 
the fifth annual luncheon and 
fashion show sponsored by Car- 
mel High School Mothers' Club. 
It is to he held on Saturday, 


By Solly Whitney 
At (lie meeting of March 71h, 
Graduate Regent Evelyn" Miller, 
April filh at the Taily-Ho Country j Junior Graduate Regent. Lillian 
Club,- Roule 45 in Mundelein, I Birdscll and Senior Regent Gerri 
starting with cocktails at 11:30 Poison participated In the presen- 

and lunch at 12:30 p.m. 

You ticket is your reservation, 
no tickets will he sold at the door. 
For further information contact 
your area captain, or Mrs. George 
Sedivec" (395-0087), of Anlioch, 
who is serving on: the committee 
ns ticket chairman . • 
• "You cannot afford lo miss Ibis 
one, Ihc only fund-raising, proj- 
ect," suys Mrs. Robert ■ Thic\- 
penny or Libert yvilfe. .■'.'• 

The Carmel Mothers* Club, goal 
for l'ifiu is lo raise sufficient funds 
to provide" Audio Visual equip- 
ment for the Auditorium to he 
used by Carmel High School for 
hoys and girls in Mundelein. 

talfon of a Gold Bible to the 
chapter. This was awarded to 
the chapter from Mooscheart for 
fulfilling their quota Tor the new 
Moosehavcn Health Center and 
qualifying for their awards of 
achievements for the years 1!HK- 
l!»fifi and HlW»-l!lfi7. 

Co-workers attending the Mid- 
season Conference tit the Conrad 
Hilton JIblel in Chicago March. 15, 
Id and '17, were Jr. Graduate Re- 
gent Lillian pirdsell,. Senior Re- 
, gent Gerri Poison, Chaplain Erna 
, Toft, Sentinel Pal Sperling, 
t Guides Shirley Gehrls and Milly 


at a symposium, sponsored by this 

Illinois. State. Medical Society. 
The conference will be held 

Wednesday and Thursday, 1 April; 

10 and 11, at the Sherman House 
will discuss: the medical, legal, | Chicago, 
cultural and moral aspects of Representing varied viewpoints 1 
psychedelic drugs and marijuana the panel speakers will . include 

Illinois Medics Plan 
National Seminar 

Experts from across the nation 


Rose Roth and Catherine Kloth. 
ATTENTION! The entire chap- 
ter of the Women of the Moose, 
Anlioch No. 735, will- sponsor a 
Luau, .at the Moose Home on 
Saturday evening, April 20. Tick- 

Dr. Sidney Cohen of Veterans 
Administration Hospital, Los An- 
geles, author of the book, "LSD"; 
Dr. Harvey Cox, Harvard Uni- 
versity Bureau of Narcotics; Aloa 
Watts, Sausalito, Calif., lecturer 
and writer on Zen Buddhism and 
mind-expanding experience; Dr. 


ets arc now available from vari 

ous co-workers, also thoy may be Donald Jasinski of the Addiction 

obtained from Ed Kurtz, cuslod- Research Center, Lexington, Ky., 

and Dr. Maimon Cohen, g enet icist 
at State University of New York, 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ehrhardt of Trevor, Wisconsin, celebrated, their 5uth wed- 
ding anniversary recently* ..-•."* 

Ehrhardts Celebrate 
50th Anniversary 

More than 150 friends and rela- 
tives of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ehr- 
hardt, Trevor, Wis., gathered at 
the Veterans of Foreign Wars 
Hall in Lake Villa, III. ,to celc- 

— brate-theJ5hrhardtslGolde n AnnU 
versary. Catherine and Frank 
were married January 2G, 1918, in 
Chicago. . 

T~~ The evening's festivities were 
arranged by the Ehrhardt chil- 

— dren —Frank— Jr.— and -his - wife 
Marge, and Mrs. Lorraine Silian- 
off and her husband Gordon, all 
of Antioch. Among/the guests 
were four genera,! ions of the Ehr- 
hardt family. The evening began 
with a buffet dinner and was fol- 
lowed by dancing into the early 
hours of Ihc morning. 

Midway through the evening 
the guests enjoyed the anniver- 
sary cake which the honored 
guest hod baked himself. Frank 
Ehrhardt was a master baker In 
Chicago foTlmany years" and i re- 
quested to bake his own anniver- 
sary cake and coffee cake for 
the parly. 

i Special guests were Catherine's 
sister, Mrs. Florence Askren and 
her husband Orville of Horton, 
Kansas; Frank's twin sister, MHz 
Lindholm, of Chicago; Frank's 
brother, Herman Ehrhardt ' and 
his wife of Chicago, and Frank's 
brother, Al Ehrhardt and his wife 
Ruth of Aurora, III. 

w wyvwvwvvvvvvvvvwvwvvw' 

Social Notes 

Beach Grove News 









Kathleen Zeien To 
Wed Leonard Clark 

Mr, and Mrs. Paul" T. Zeien, .Jr., 
of Channel Lake Bluffs, announce 
the engagement of their daughter, 
Kathleen,, to Leonard G. Clark, 
Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard 
G. Clark of Lindenhurst. 

Kathleen is a lfl67 graduate of 
Carmel High School and Leonard 
is a 1967 graduate of Anlioch 
Community High School. 

An October wedding is being 

Women's Society 
To Hear Doctor 
J. Stafford 

The Women's Society of Chris- 
tian Service of the Antioch Meth- 
odist Church will meet on Wed- 
nesday, April 3, at I2i30 p.m.' in 
Wesley Hall, 

Devotions will be given by Mrs. 
Dortha Chapp. 

.-: Dv. John Paul Stafford of St. 
John's Methodist Church, Chi- 
~cago will .deliver the Easter Mes- 
: sage. .Dr. Stafford hos been at 
St; John's Methodjst Church the 
past year, having previously serv- 
ed, at the Rogers Park Methodist 
Church for nine years. ; 

Hostesses for this meeting will 
be Wesley Evening Circle, Mrs. 
Charles Maplethorpe, chairman. 


"Reality" is the subject of the 

Lesson-Sermon to' be read in 'all 

Christian^ Science churches this 


The Golden T&xt which sets 

- the tfieffle for this Bible .Lesson is 

. from Isaiah: "Since the beginning 
of the world men. have not heard t 

-..nnr-percci ved bv theeqr , neither 
hath the eye seen, O God, beside 
thee,' what he hath prepared for 

' him that walteth for him." 

Named In Gas 
Firm Cookoff 

Three area high school- stu- 
dents were selected winners In 
the regional contest or the Penny 
Flame Home. Economics Awards 
Program, sponsored by Northern 
Illinois Gas Co. 

The competition was held at 
Martincltl's Restaurant, In Crys- 
tal *Lakc. 

Named as co-winners on "the 
senior level of the program were 
Vicki Kaye Merles, 17, of Lake 
Zurich High School, and Cecilia 
Rose Smith, 17, of. Sycamore 
Community High School. In ad- 
dition, Nancy Lynn Watson, 14, of 
South Junior- High School was 
named, the junior level winner. . 

The three girls now will com- 
pete with other home economics 
students from atl over northern 
Illinois in the final competition 
on March 30 In the utility's -gen- 
eral office near Aurora, 

Senior level contestants ore vy- 
ing for college scholarships of 
$1,000 or $300 and junior level 
contestants arc competing for 
monetary awards of $200 and $100. 

Each contestant entered in the 
program Is sponsored by her 
school home economics teacher.' 
They arc selected on. the basis of 
their home economics proficiency 
and academic accomplishment, as 
well as a food preparation project, 
—baking a two-crust cherry pie. 
In addition,- all contestants are re- 
quired to write, an essay and 
take, a 20-minute "Home Econom- 
ics Quiz" to test their knowledge 
•of general home economics prin- 

In the regional competition as 
well as in the final competition, 
the contestants are judged by pro- 
pessional home economists. The 
four judges for this contest were: 
Mrs. Icildn Flournoxy, Instructor 
of Foods and Nutrition, Northern 
Illinois University, DeKalb; Mrs. 
Helen Vol k, Lake County Exten- 
sion Adviser in Home Economics 
for the University of Illinois; 
Mrs. Wanda Jones, Dietitian, 
Sherman Hospital, -Elgin, and 
Mrs. Sandy Jungaites, Home Ser- 
vice 'Director, North Shore Gas 
Co., Waukegan. 

By Del Jahneke 

Mr. James Kennedy, Toledo, 
Ohio, combined a business trip 
to Chicago, with a family visit 
with his mother, Mrs. Frank Ken- 
nedy, Sr., Anlioch, from March 
14 through March 17. 
"The vacation School Bible Plan- ■ 
nlng Committee for the Antioch 
Evangelical Free Church met on 
March 12 at their church.'. This 
Vacation Bible School will be held 
from June 24 through June 28, and 
their ,.*" theme will be "God's 
Word-Today's Hope." The Co- 
directors, Mrs. Stanley Anderson 
and Mrs. John Matteoni, announce 
that. this school -is limited lo four 
year old. children, and others up 
through the Gth grade. 

The Ray Rathmanns, Oakwood 
Knolls, enjoyed a pleasant eve- 
ning, bowling- with the Copulcs 
Club of St. Mark's Lutheran 
Church of Lindenhurst, on Sunday 
Evening, at the. Sunset Bowl In 

By Del Jahneke 

The regular meeting . of the 
Emmons School Parents* Club, 
Beach Grove, will be held on 
April 2, at 8 p.m. in the all pur- 
pose room of Emmons School, 
with Mrs. Jan Hall, president, 
conducting this meeting. Final 
plans and preparations will be 
made for their annual Rummage 
and Bake Sale, lo be held on Sat- 
urday, April fith, from 9:00 aim. 
to 3:00 p.m. in the new gymna- 
-siunL_of_Emmons_ S chool. The 
general chormen are Mrs. Dale 
Eder and Mrs. Deo Selak. Any- 
one who has attended previous 
rummage and bake sales, spon- 
sored by the Parents'-Club r know 
what fine bargains can be ob- 
tained, wilh a wonderful time had 
by all! 

; Mrs. Robert H. - Dunlnp, Jr., 
Grass Lake, and her ep-hostcss, 
Mrs. Edvvartl Jahneke, Jr., enter- 
tained a group of ladies at her 
home, with n jewelry demonstra- 
tion, on March 19. 

Deaf Ass'n Meets 
Tues. In Gray slake 

Parents and friends of the 

ian, at the Moose Home. Reser- 
vations will he accepted through 
April 18. No tickets will he sold Buffalo. 

at the door. Serving will be al Registration is open lo physl- 
7. p.m. Dancing to the Rhythm clans, lawyers, public officials,. 
Kings will follow. For reserve- 1 educators, 'religious leaders and 
lions- call Sr. Regent Gcrii Pol- jollier- professional pOeple, said 
son, 395-025G, on' or before April j Dr. Joseph H. Skom of Norlhwcsl- 
18. Delicious, exotic foods arc , ern University, chairman of the 
j. going to be prepared for lliis galu I ISMS .Committee on Narcotics 
Slroner, and Collegians Geraldine occasion— so get your reservation and Hazardous Substances. ;' * 

Mark, Gertrude Good and Jane in early. Many co-workers arc j - 

Meyer. / j busy making Luuu dresses, but' Work of the head decreases the 

Lillian Birdscll was hostess for 

Duplicate Bridge 
For Heart Fiind Sun. 

Duplicate Bridge games will be 
held on Sunday afternoon, March 
31, at the Illinois Beach Park 
Lodge with proceeds going to the 
Lake County Heart Fund. 

There will be an Open Pair 
Game In the afternoon starting 
promptly, at 1:30 as well as a 
Junior Pair. Game for the inex- 
perienced players, and there will 
be a team of four game at 7:00 
p.m. The games are sanctioned 
by the American Contract Bridge 
League, so that Master . Points 
will be awarded, as well as tro- 
phies to , winning players. 

For information call Chairman 
Mimi Grossman or Bill Snellen, in 
Waukegan, 662-7204, 

^n' Tuppef ware Parly held qt the 
Moose Home on March 25. "'All 
proceeds will be used for il ems 

Deaf Cbildrcn of Lakeland "SS\ &§ '"« t ne ^, ™ n( f ^ Bgg 
lienry Counties Association will 0n Moreh 2mh Scniw " Hc&m 
meet on Tuesday, April 2, at 
B p.m., at the Lake View Grade 
School in Grayslakc. 

The program will consist of 
two films — "Beyond Silence" 
which is about the Gallaudet 
College. The other is "Lollipop" 
which is on pre-school children. 
> This meeting will" be the kick- 
off of the Association's annual 
candy sale. 

AGHS PTA To Elect 
Officers Wed.,Apr.* 3 

~ The ~ final -Antioch- High : School 
P.T.A. meeting for this school 
year will be held Wednesday, 
April 3, at the high school . 

This meetinglwill_iConcenJratc 
on various work study programs 
in the High School Curriculum. 
Students involved with this valu- 
able program will narrate and 
show slides. There will also he 
the election dnd installation of 
officers for the l96MiiG9 school 
year.. v ■ 

Gerri Poison and collegians met 
with the chairmen lo prepare New 
Horizon bulletins. All co-workers 
attending four or more commit- 
tee meetings ' from September 
through March will be honored 
with a New Horizon certificate 
at a future meeting. ?' 

The membership committee met 
nt the home of Elsie Pearcy on 
March 27 to make plans for I heir 
Robber's Parly to be held at the 
Moose home on April 25. 

. Jr. Graduate Regent Lillian 

Birdscll will hold the office of 

Recorder March 2flth (lonlghJLi at 

-tlie_Gtecn,.Cap_prog ram to be 

this is optional. 

1 -is ■ 

work of' the hand. 

An argument is when two peo- 
ple want to get in (he last word 

held nt the Dcs Plaincs chapter 
Sr. Regent Gerri Poison and 
Child Care chairman, Beatrice 
Phillips, will accompany her. 
~Tlie — executive board— will— at- 
tend a hand-book session at Dcs 
Plaincs on Sunday, March 31,. 
with former Deputy Grand Regent 
Magdalene Rcmsing in charge of 
the meeting. 

The Audit committee will meet 
at Hie home of Gerri Poison on 
Tuesday, April 2nd. The commit- 
tee consils of the following co- 
workers: May Palmer, Una Fox, 
Pat Wagner, Mildred G ilium, 


We've no red 
carpet to roll out; 
no brass band to 
serenade- you, But 
wo can help you 
with names and 
locations of 
schools, lists of 
community facili- 
ties, «hopp!ng. 
Information and 
all the other things 
you'll want to know •- 
about your new home town. 
*A Welcoma Wagon hostess will visit at your convenience 
to provide all this and gifts as well. . ' / 

It'a all youra-f reet-for a telephone call to Welcome Wagon. 


-.— »JMWW 







/ELCOI -==- _ ,/. ^ 

NEWCOMERS! Use this coupon to let us know you're hera | 




□ Pluus have the Welcome Wagon Hostess call on me 

D I would Ilka to subscrlba to 

Q I already subscribe to 

Fill out coupon and mail to Circulation Dept 

K of C Meet 
Tuesday, April 2 

The Knights of Columbus, St. 
Peter of Antioch Council No. 3800 
will hold a council meeting at 8 
p.m. on Tuesday, April 2 at the 
American Legion Home. 

A dinner dance has been sched- 
uled for all 4th degree members 
at Lorcnz's Smart Country House 
on' Saturday, April .27. .Cocktails 
at 7 p.m., dinner at 8 p.m., fol- 
lowed by dancing. 

Kathy Frazier,. daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Frazier 
of Antioch has been ap- 
pointed Supervisor for Hertz 
Corporation ar O'Hare Field. 
Kathy is a graduate of An- 
tioch High School and has 
been working for Hertz 
Corp. for two years. 

Widows of veterans of all wars 
on the pension rolls of the Veter- 
ans Administration,, who arc 
blind or helpless enough to re- 
quire regular aid and attendance, 
or who are patients in nursing 
homes; arc enlitled.lo receive $50 
a month more than their regular 
pension payment, 













& l *'~r,*f'T''- 




i_ir\/^jTjij -i jn/xnrLrVVV*w'\f^^ * i * *i** ** ■^j -a a aaaaa^^^^j^^^m^j 

The trouble with easy jobs Is 
that they don't last long. 

Abbott Laboratories 
Declares Dividend 

Dire ctors of Abbott Laboralor 
ies^bave - declared— the-rcgular- 
quarterly dividend of 25 cents per 
shore on the common shores with* 
ouLpar^value._Jhe_dtvidend wilt 
be paid May 15, to shareholders 
of record April 19, 

Watch For Our 

New Opening... 

We are conducting business 
as usual during ourf I ') 
remlMeling. - 1 1 

"Ifie Store Always First 
With The Styles" 









i j *« ' :i-\ 

■ f .* W- ,, -J 




.Made with the dramatic new fabric 




• "SBRSOl 







. -V 

Weaccept Midwest 
Charge Cards 











Spanette is the remarkable new girdle fabric In- 
vented by Playtex— a soft, delicate webbing with 
the strength to hold you firm all day... in heavenly 
comfortrAndH's only in the new Playtex 18 Hour_ 


Girdle $9.95 

Pantle Girdle - $11.95 S 

Long Leg Panty $12.95 

Sizes XS, S, M, L {XL sizes $1.00 more) 

See the wonderful new Playtex 18 Hour Girdle to- 
day. Touch It.,. try it.'ll love W! 

Look For The Qlrdle In The Tall Tubs . 





tree Customer^Porking Next Door 
±JJ **<*r Downt own Shoppers 


•«f>«f»MiMAfiM*fc#"«M««"M*«<»» wi»tw«mr.f^. 


^*~?^^-*^.<^^l m- m ~ m Z m ir ~ ^ m ? m ' * ^ ->^y'j&£^J&<*ZtZ^^ 

-i.L.__l„^ : '. , ,'1 '■ - 

- -■ - ' i - .._ ifl 


#-._. : 



In O.P. Relays Sat 

Prospecls-laok good for Antioch 
High School's track team this 
Spring. Over SO boys have gone 
out Tor track— 11 seniors, 10 jun- 
iors, 12 sophomores and over 20 

__ Coach Roger Andrews said, 
"We have five leltcrmen and both 
the Varsity and the Freshman- 

Baseba II Season Opens 
At Zion-Benton Apr. 5 

Baseball [ii"icticc is on at Ant i- 

och High School and Condi Wil- 
liam Scemntin feels dial the hoys 
arc capable u.f:U .lion or better 
season. . ; " 

Si xi cca hoys have signed 'up 
for. varsity baseball— seven • sen- 
iors— all Ictlcrmen and nine jun- 

The seniors arc: Karl Jcnnrich, 
Mike Wells, Terry Nicker son, Joel 
Stratum, Glen Bocox, Greg Drijc 
and Allen Com slock. Juniors 
arc Jerry Martin, Tom Nickerson, 
Ralph Zanek, Dennis Pleviak, 
John" Meyer. Jim Carlson, James 
Shore, .lim Maief and Wilford 

The opening game is Saturday, 

— . - — _ r — * 

Sign Up March 30 
For Little League 

Basehalljjrnc is here again and 
Antioch Little League announces, 
that registration for Little League 
and Babe Rulh League will take 
place oiijjalurdny, March 30, and 
_I louse. oiuMain St. fr om i) a.m . 
tii 12 noon and from 1:00 p.m. to 

A;nn pm - -. 

. Fees arc ROD per boy for Lit- 
tle League and Minor League and 
$8.00 per boy for Babe Ruth 
League. Any family having more 
than . three boys in cither . or 
both leagues pays only $12.00. 

Age limits arc: Little League 8 
to 12; Babe Ruth League 13 to 

April 0, at Zioii-Rcnton at 1 p.m 

Coach Secmann said: "I have 
a fast infield and have two re- 
turned inficlders, Grog Drfje at 
first' and 'Allen Comstock at 
third, Di'ljc was all conference 
first baseman last year and is 
captain of the baseball. team. 
- -Terry Nickerson, . another re- 
turnee,, will play center field. We 
hope to improve our hitting, which 
has been our downfall. Our de- 
fense has been adequate." See- 
maun continued: 

"1 have Iwo strong pitchers in 
Mike Wells/ a senior, and junior 
Ralph Zanek. Doing the relief 
work will be Karl Jcnnridh and 
Wilford Wells. Wilford is the 
only left handed thrower we have. 
I have one senior catcher, Glen 
Boeox and two junior catchers, 
Jim Maicr and Jerry Martin. 

"The starting ' lineup for our 
first game will probably be: 

Mike Wells, p. 

Glen Bocox, c. 

G, Drijc, 1st 

IX Pleviak, 2nd 

J. Carlson, ss — ' 

— ATXomstockzardir 

__R. Zanek, If. " — 

Terry Nickerson. c.f, 
-Tom Nickerson rr.f^rr- 1 ^- 

Awards Presented ^ 
At Lions Banquet 

Tippy. Dye. Director of Athletics' ships in the colleges in, the Big 
at Northwestern University spoke Ten conference ranges from 

to Antioch High. School athletes 
and their dads and the Antioch 
Lions. Club \it (he Animal Linns 
Club Athletic. Awards Banquet, 
Monday evening. 

Dye, introduced by President 
of the Antioch Lions Club, Ward 
Lear, spoke on athletics as it ap- 
plies to the college level, and gave 
some of the roles and regulations 
pertaining to athletics on the col- 
lege level. '_ 

He also talked about athletic 
scholarships and what the colleges 
can do for the athletes. The an- 
nual cost fur athletic scholar- 

Free Fishing 
Guide Now 

The Veterans Administration 
system of 165 hospitals provides 
the most complete cross-index of 
diagnoses and operations in exis- 
tence for study by medical re- 
search personnel. 

/ A new, revised edition of~tlic 
Illinois-Wishing Guide has-been 
published by the Illinois Depart- 
ment of- Conservation.- Single 


$250,000 In $500,000 per year per 
.school^ ; , ■ ■ , ' 

Warren Policy. . introduced the 
cheerleaders and the cheerlead- 
ers adviser, Christy Arndl. 

Jim Erdman and Bill Secmann 
presented "Most Valuable" ath- 
letic awards to the following: 
Bill Sheldon, Track; Jerry Whit- 
son, Golf; Greg Drijc, Baseball; 
Mike Mazer, Football; Bill Ef fin- 
ger. Cross Country; Sieve Mik- 
laulsch, Basketball, and Wilford 
Wells, Wrestling. 

Gold menials were awarded to 
Greg 1 Drijc and Mike Wells, sen- 
iors who participated in three 
sports: Silver medals were award- 
ed to the following seniors who 
participated in two sports: Tony 
Harnett, Bill Blcckc, Russ Bar- 
Ihel. Dave Blagg, Bob Dicmcr, 
Karl Jcnnrich, John Mikosh, Bill 
Nader. Bill Revcll, Mike Policy, 
Joel Strahan, .Dan Smith and 
Frank Zeman. i_ 

Ctfe#. tfl ft Ed's 8; B2B Top 0. 
The. Tot Shop 2; Bristol Oaks C. 
C. l. Lakes Tile Co. 2; Sunshine 
Laundromat 1. 

Chain O' Lakes Mixed ' 
Wednesday, March 20 . „ 

High team scries: Antioch Sav- 
ings & Loan, 2426; "?" 2420; 
Zclgler Plumbing 2401. i 

High scorers: Chuck Moran 608; 
Sophomore teams should finish ' chcfilcr Dubfl8 ^. par , Barncs 

For Salem Central 

first or .second in the conference 

The quantity and - the quality of 
the boys that have reported for 
work this year is most outstand- 
ing. Approximately eight boys 
will enter the Oak Park Indoor 
Relays on Saturday, March 30.** 

The official outdoor season will 
start with the first meet oh Sat- 
urday. April 13 at 10. a.m. at" Irv- 
ing Crown "High School. ' 

ten's 2; Antioch News 1. Active 
Specially 2; Lou's Log Cabin 1. 

#** , 

Guilerball Girls 
Tuesday, March 12 

High team scries: Bill's Scr- : 
Vice, 813-832-902— 2547. * 

High*' '' scorers''' LaVcrnc Butler,- 
161-225-169-555. '. . ;. . >■!: 

Bill's Service 3; Fascination 0. 
Share Fire Heating 3; State. Bank 
0. La Boutique Beauty Shop 2* 
George's Shell 1. Scquoit Har- 
bor 2; Casey's Tap L\ Flo's 
Beauty Shop 2; Norma's Beauty 
Shop 1. Brave Bull 2; Lorenz's 
Smart Country House 1. 

Gutter Ball Girls 

Tuesday, March 19 

State Bunk of Antioch, 883-911- 

8C2— 2658.' 

High scorer: Merry Kculman, 

Norma's Beauty Shop 3; ghurc 
Fire Heating 0. Casey's Tap 2; 
Lorenz's Smart Country House,!. 
Scquoit Harbor 2; Flo's Beauty 
Shop 1. Slate Bank 2; Bill's Ser- 
vice 1. George's Shell 2; Brave 
Bull 1. Fascination Beauty Shop, 
■2;Jbq_BQUtiq uo Beauty Sho p 1. 
* ft * 

555; Ed Haling 532; Christy 
Arcndt 501. .' 

Haling's Resort 2; .Halm Jewel- 
ry 1. Zctgler* Plumbing 2; Anti- 
och V&S Hardware 1. "?" 3; 
Cermak Realty 0. Antioch Sav- 
ings & Loan 3; Ben Franklin 0. 
Romer Insurance 2 Antioch Bowl 
1. Motor Inn "New Clown Room" 
2; Motor Inn Restaurant 1. 

Bl-Stale Commercial . \ . '' 
Thursday, March 21- •• , ' 

High team scries: Beauti-Vue 
Products, 936-891-946— 2773. 
- High scorer: J. Spradlln, 100- 

Cermak Realty 3; Quaker bid. 
0, Lyons & Ryan Ford 3; Reid's 
Trucking 0. Bcaull-Vuc Products 
3; Shangri-La: Resort No. 2,' 0. 
Ted's State Lino 2; Aluminum 
Ind. ' 1. Shangri-La- Resort No, r |, 
2; Phil's Restaurant 1. Knutson 
Engr. 2; Brave Bull 1. 

Monday Night Tavern League 
March 25 

High bowler for the evening 
was Jack Crandall, who led the 
Antioch Bowlfivc-to the league 
high scries, 036-9O8-95&— 2798, and 
three wins over Open Door Tav- 
ern. . Larry Hchdrlckscn; 196— 
504, for , Open Door. Antioch 
Bowl scores were: Jack Crandall 
224— 614, Earl Hogan 244—613, Art 
Wcrlz 225—595, George . .Schocn- 
leben 172— 497 and Steve Scu- 
kancc 180—479. 

Gene Wagner bowled well for 

Salem Central v High School's 
golf roster for' 1068 features an 
extremely ' young squad. Coach 
Dorm Grams, predicts that if 
the youngsters come through, the 
season' could be a successful one. played at Spring 
Valley Country Club and Bristol 
Oaks Country Club. . 

The Fresh Rosier includes Jim 
Erdman, Grant Smith, Paul 
Schultz,- Dan Wells, Steve Hunt, 
Harold Walsh, Ray Horan, and 
Rodney. Lavla. . ."..'- 

The sophomores are: Bill Erd- 
man, Jim" Pancratz, George 
Sworslad, Ed Wogncr, Shelley La- 

Mecr, Allen Christ, Jerry Kirsch> 
ncr and Jim Fox. 

Juniors arc: Tlior Hougcn, 
Glenn HolHster, Larry Freltag, 
Jerry Halbach and Paul Sehmidt. 
Seniors: ' Tom Hartnell, Jerry 
Marten and Tom Tyrkala. Let- 
termen: Tom Tyrkala, Glenn 
HolHster, Larry Freltag, Bill Erd- 
man, Tom Hartnell and Allen 

Last season the squad placed 
second in the conference with 10 
wins and 3 losses. . 
' The- golf season opens with a 
match April 9 with Big Foot' and 
closes with the Conference,, Meet 
at Watcrford on May 20. 


i - i 

dropped two- games to Kcmpf's. . 

Herb - ; Woods, 200— 520,' paced 
Brass Corners to a pair of wins 
over Helvetia Hotel. Dave Han- 
son, 200— 543, for Helvetia. 

Dec Gac Lounge and Cole's 
Tavern had a' rough night with. 
Cole's backing into three. wins. 
Don Pytes, 167-484, on' Dec Gae's 
and "Mickey" Horr 102-537 'for 
Cole's. ' .". ;. . 

John Klecki. 201-525, led Red 
Arrow Tavern to a pair of win- 
ning games over Cliff Critten- 
den, 178—472, and Paly's Lounge. 

-Wiggy" Bolton, 190-543, and 
his Old Orchard Tavern team 
rolled over Johnson's Resort. 

Notice: The last night of bowl- 
ing for this league* will bo April 
22. The banquet will be held at 
The Hclvetiu Hotel at Fox Lake.. 
Dinner will be at 7:30 sharp, 
, >z # * 

Bantam League 
Saturday, March 23 
The Angels,- 224— 597, but they High team scries: Team No. 2, 

High scorer: Gary Klcan, 144- 

156—300. ' .^' ' " 

Team No. 5 beat Team No.- 11. 
2 games. Team No.,3 beat Team 
No. 10 ■ 2 games. 'Team N5. I 
bcat'Tcam No/ 4 2 games. " Team 
No.. 6 beat Team No. 12 2 games. 
Team Nq. 7 and Team No. 2 each 
won.l game. Team No. 8 and 
Team No. 9 each won I'gome. 

Antloch's Ladles Classic 
Monday, March 18 

High team scries: Antioch 
Builders, 681-6G4-«87— 2032. 

High individual game: Curly 

Wcrlz. 217. ' 

High individual scries: Myrtle 
Sampayo, 216-103-208-607; Curly 
Wcrlz 567, Betty Schneider 565. 
Madeline Paltin 543. Clare Harms 
532, Tcrri Paulsen 528, Pat Hcl- 
wig, 524, Mary Dcrcr 519, Helen 
Barnes 501. 

Antioch Savings & Loan '2; 

(Continued on fragc seven) 



Bronze__ medals were presented 
to the following scniors-for parJ.Tcn Pin Topplcrs 

Coll 395-4111 for free ad. 

When I lie Waukcgan- Speedway 
swings open its games .'to the 
public on- Saturday and Sunday 
nights, April 20 and 21 .the most 
prosperous-season -in- Ihc-Specd- 
■way's history, if predictions arc 
correct, will begin. The late 
model stock cars will race in tlie 
inaugural program on Saturday 
night and the roaring modifieds 
will open the Sunday night sched- 
ule one night later. 

Much work has already been 
put into (he track over the win- 
ter season and the remaining 
weeks before the first races will 
sec the. racetrack maintenance 
crews working overtime insuring 
the best possible facilities and 
convenience for fans and drivers 
alike on the very first night and 



stem-to-stqrn protection 

With a State Farm Boat- 
owners Policy, you're in- 
sured against alfthe major 
risks of owning, maintain- 
ing and operating your in- 
board or outboard motor, 
boat and trailering equip- 
ment .-. . and younre cov- 
ered in case of liability 
losses too. Yet all this pro- 
tection \s yours at a low rate 
that's so typical ' ■ 

of State Farm. 
Call me today for 
all the details! 






Rt. 59 & Gran Lake Rood 




for the remainder of the lOtiB sea- 

Last year's opener; drew such a 
large crowd that many had to 
he-turned-away for lack of park- 
ing space for the ears. This year 
much work lias been devoted to 
enlarging the parking lot some- 
what and resurfacing Hie entrance 
road from Washington street. 
Among the other improvements is 
the enlargement of the pit area 
for the hobby stock racers. Ad- 
ditional scaling has been added 
along the homestretch side of (lie 
track, also. 

The Waukcgan Speedway infor- 
mation line will be in operation 
April 8 at (itKMttoo. This 24-hour 
service gives the race schedule 
for the coming weekend and also 
carries the latest tracksidc 
wcalhcr information in the cases 
of threatening Weather. 

A large field of late models is 
expected for the April 2il races 
and throughout the season. Com- 
petition in .1967 was closer than 
ever before. All of Ihc contend- 
crs for last year's honors and 
many new entries indicated to the 
management their intentions of 
entering the opening races when 
the Lake County Racing organi- 
zation met March 3. Jim Coss- 
man, reigning. champion will de- 
fend his title in a new Chcvcllc. 
The modified stock car division 
which races every Sunday- night 
at Waukcgan has had the highest 
enthusiasm ever in an off-season 
6ycr this past winter. Many new 
cars have been built and others 
purchased from near and. far. 
The owners -.and drivers of .these 
highly lowered hoi. rods have 
promised the management even 
larger fields for the *6R season. 
Whilcy Harris will he ready. 
April 21 to defend his first Wau- 
kcgan driving crown. 

Hobby stock racing was a 
smashing success in the past year 
and. will Lbc hack to join every 
racing program at the Speedway 
this season. There were 12 win- 
ners In the hobby division last 
year as-well oyer 100 drivers 
entered the competition over the 
season. The hobby stock [Sits 
liayc already been expanded to 

copies are 

Information on 453 . impound- 
ments totaling almost 93,000 acres 
of water and 220 streams is con- 
tained in the publication. An 
angler may determine the aver- 
age depth of a lake or stream, the 
shoreline length and kinds of fish 
living in it. Other questions an- 
swered by the Fishing Guide arc 
the size of motors allowed on an 
impoundment and if 'water skiing, 
swimming, picnicking or camping 
arc permitted. • 

Proposed U. S. Corps of iCugin- 
r cer Reservoirs, the Fox Chnin- 
O-Lakcs and Mississippi River Ac- 
cess area arc discussed briefly. 
A list of the state hook and line 
records as well as descirptions of 
Ihc most important sport fishes 
arc .included. 

Fishermen may obtain copies 
of the Illinois Fishing Guide 
from the Division of Fisheries, 
Illinois Department of Conserva- 
tion, Room 102, Stale Office 
Building, Springfield, 111. 02706. 

tieipating in one sport: Tim 
Dohslafr- Jerry — Dusek.__ Terry 
Dusek, ' Terry Nickerson, Joe 
Pass, Keith Peterson, Bill Smith, 
Dave While and Jim Robcrson. 


Bowling News 


Tuesday, - March 19— 

High team scries:. Motor Inn,, 
757^ffi-74i— 21B3r ~" — : ~ 

High scorers: June Troycr, 180* 
170-162-521; Darlcnc ' Olcnich, 
161-197-163—521; Ronnie Hartnell 

Anderson Heating 3; Lake Villa 
Bank 0. Town (or Men and Boys 
2; Hartnell Chevrolet Is • Motor 
Inn 2; Howard Gaston Printers 1. 
Homer Insurance 2; Brass Ball 
Cheese Mart 1. Jack's Tailoring 
3; Bacon's, Cheese Mart 0.; Anti- 
och News 2; Antioch Dairy Queen 
i; Gibbs ■ &. Jcnssch 3; Wilmot 

accommodate this year's- entries 
.Again this season the gates will 
open at 6:30 p.m. with qualifi- 
cation runs at 7 p.m. and the first 
race at 8 p.m, The Waukcgan 
Speedway is located 1/3 mile east 
of Route 41 on West Washington 

Medi-cash, State Farm's new 
hospital policy, goes to work fast 
after you or qualified members 
of your family are hospitalized. 
But Medi-cash'doesn't pay the 
hospital, it pays you! The checks 
are sent directly to you once a 
week. What do you do with tho - 
money?. Spend it, save it— it's • 
up to you. Even if you, already 
have a hospital plan, you'll want 
Medi-cash on hand for effective 
financial relief when you need 
It; The flexible protection of 
-Medi-cash is one more reason 
you've said a good deal, Call 
or drop in for the details. r— 


Women's Thurs. Afternoon 
March 21 

High team scries: Jerrys' Loon 
Lake Barber,. 1824. 

High scorer: Joyce Donovan, 
558. - \. - 

. Jerry's Loon Lake Barber 2; 
Trcaelfs Pub I. The Advertiser 
2; Monarch Heating J. Bcncs Con- 
struction 2; Fascination Beauty 
Shop I. Osmond's Really Ins. 2; 
Hiram Walker 1. Johnson's Pe- 
tite Resort 2; Grass Lake Lumber 
1. • . . 

Lakes Region Tavern League 
Thursday, March 21 

High team scries: Norshorc Re- 
sort. 895-916-939—2750. 

High scries: J. Lee. 257-175-187 
—019; D. Vandervvall. 588; B. 
Snarski, 570; J Graham, 568; B. 
Johnson 555. 

State Xinc Inn 3; jSmilcy's 0. 
Lake Marie Resort 3s Krantz 0. 
Norshorc Resort 2; California Inn 
I. Ray Traycs 2: Red Arrow 1. 

'Thursday Business Men 
March 21 

High team series: Ray's 24- 
Hour Towing. 864-974-9:J9— 2777. 

High scorer: S. Lowe, 172-213. 

Ray's 24-Hour Towing 3; King's 
Drugs 0. Slate Bank 3; Wilton 
Electric 0. Ace Roofing 2; Per- 
ry's Store I. budwig's Excavat- 
ing 2; Morry's Standard Service 
I. Tcrcsi Chcv, & Olds 2; Dick's 
Tree Service I. • Radkc's Barber 

ShpPP Jij_Cjnxy Electric 1. 

(i is & ~ 

rinspflHcrs / 
Friday, March 22 

High team scries: Willow Park, 
stn-fl&i-mi— 25U. 

High scorer: Mary Dcrer JWil- 
low Park) 234-165-1947-593. 

Lake Villa Pharmacy 3; Burn- 
stable's Dcpt. Store 0. One Hour 
Martinizing 3; Reeves Drugs 0. 
Fox Lake Mcister firau 3; Vene- 
tian Village Bowlcrcttcs 0, Lake 
Villa Variety 2; Quaker Ind., 1. 
Willow Park =2; Johnson's .411) 
Lake 1;- Gcfco Mfgr 2; Bristol 
Oaks l.-Volo Bail 2; Old Orchard 
■Iiin-1. ^ f| . 

Wed. Night Bu&incss Men 

March 20 ~j-= 

cooks your food 

/ Rt. 59 & 

Gran Lake Road 

- p em* ' 


COMfMNy .• Kerni Olfiu: BtoommilM, lllinoii, 

High team scries: Van Patten's 
85i:026;879^2556r — *— — 

High individual scries: II. De 
La Matter, 220-155-191-566. 

Gibbs & Jensscn 2; Ace Hard- 
ware 1." Bill's Texaco 2;Kross 
Jim L_Lasco's Sanitary Service 
2; Dr. Concrete - ^ M&M~Fdods 
3; Decker's Tavern 9. Van Paf> 



B5% Koder, 35% cotton 
permanent-press shirts with 
now "ZIP-CLEAN"™ flnlshl 

. It's the shirt of tomorrow! 
Amazing ."Zip-Clean*-' finish 
means that all kinds of food 
stains and soil literally "zip" 
away In the washing machine 
without any pre-scrubbing at 
alt. Great permanent-press fin* 
ish means permanent smooths 
ness without ever ironing. In 
other words , . . it's the shirt 
that comes, out of the washer- 
dryer likc-new-cleari and com- 
pletely wrinkle-freel Ask for 
Manhattan* "Dura-Wite"! 

'*■■ ^^ * 

• ■ r 

>■ ^-* - — = — 

ib ■ 

dries your clothes 



heats your house 

with the same kind of 
pure radiant heat you 
get from the sun 

Whether for cooking, clothes drying, or heating your house, electricity 
does the job best. Does it with pure, radiant, Nameless heat. Heat 
that's gentle to delicate fabrics,. Hoat. that's . tontroiled to'. make you a 
belter cook. Heat that's f tameless to keep your whole house cleaner, 
more comfortable. Only modern electricity does these jobs for you with 
the same kind of pure; radiant heat you get from the sun. ; 

For more information about modem.electricliving^call our nearest 
offic e ■-■>— ^ 

C Commonwealth Edison Company 


i_- . --S-'^^+iQBal^'i ■!. 

<!■*.- ■-■'- —- * -- - — - m — m — -gr <i 

t<ifytrifi>*>t*^-'v^^$e]£'W^i \* , r'viAifi~fr> 'fh^tJ^.i-^f^^ 

^■Jl^ai/^s^y , .. ■;■ jf»^4i^~i3Z%^i&t^^ 




s i 




iwv«ww»^ w w^^w^^mm*^^w 


DIAL 3 9 5-41 1 1 

The Antioch News, Inc. 

RATES: 75c First 25 vVdrds - 2c Each Additional Word ' 



I will not be responsible for 
any debts but my own beginning 
March 12, Bros. . . • 

Robert J. Belter 

1025 South Main St. 

Anlioch, III. 

• - .. .-■ — — :.. (38-39-40C) 

>• \ 

Thanks to all my friends, neigh- 
bors and the Antioch Grade 
School PTA. for their kindness 
and thought fulness .during my 
stay in the hospital 

Mrs. Ida Wysoglad 
(40c) • 

^^ ^^ ^AW^^^A ^ ^A^^A^WffAAAAft 



gian Eikhound, Wack and silver, 
eut'led up tail, female. Answers 
to narpenf Vikn. Looks like cross 
between a" husky and shepherd. 
Wanted dead or alive. Reward. 
3J>5-ir»7fi. (40O. 




Equipped with stove and re- 
frigerator. Unfurnished; Ce- 
ramic baths; all utilities paid 
except electricity 
. Gall for appointment 
' 395-1297 __ 

701 Lake St., Apt. 7 




Office Space 
In Antioch 

Approximately 200 sq. ,ft. 
All Utilities furnished 
Private Entrance •■:; 

Phone 3954111 


Real Estate 


2 Bedroom home, full 'base- 
ment, near Antioch $115 
per month. 

Small Home in Antioch, $100 
per month. 

2 Bedroom Home, full base- 
ment, at Channel Lake, 
_$100 per month.-. 

(Security and Damage -De- 
posit on all rentals.) 


Real Estate and 
Fire Insurance 


Furnished house — 3 bed- 
rooms, 2 car garage, base- 
ment. Adults only. Teachers 
preferred, Sept. 15, June 15. 
476-8294: $100. (lltf») 


To Rent 


Home or apartment in Anti- 
och area. Married couple, 
both teachers. \ Reasonable 
rent. Phone 414-654-1225. 





for port or full time business.' 

An opportunity to enter tlio mul- 
ti-million dollar replacement field. 

this is 'a Permanent big- 
ness, although It will not interfere 
with your present employment. 

ED, Merely restock the lnteet model 
free self-service tube testers with 
jintlonally advertised Sylvnnln and 
R.CA. TV and radio tubes. 



Company 'guaranteed discount In 
thin repeat business assures excep- 
tional and profitable Income for our 

Wc secure best locations such as 
retail stores, super markets, drutf 
stores, service stations, etc. There 
Is no selling or soliciting. Income 
will start immediately. 

t. A sincere desire to Increase your 

E resent fnpomc ,ln .Votir own 
USlllCS:'.. . 

2. An automobile. 

.V 52,11(0,00 to $3,05(1.00 cash available 
for stock and equipment. Invest- 
ment ; secured, 

4. lo 10 hours of sprite time week* 
Jy. - - : 



Do not answer unless fully quoll- 
fled for time and Investment. 

For personal Interview in your 
city, write and Include phone num- 
ber to: 


" • DEPT. B. P.O. BOX. 0308 
ST, LOUIS. MO. 03132 

Company Integrity Can Stand 
Rigid Investigation. 


How would 1 you like to start your own business . . . and open. the 
doors with a trusted 95-year reputation the very first doy? Now you 
can! Here's a unique opportunity for' you to become your own boss in 
a' bold new business ... a business that offers virtually risk free in- 
come from a remarkably small capital investment of only $3500 in 
operating capital! 

•Montgomery Ward is looking for Soles Agents, if Y 0u ' rG a stable, 
ambitious man ... or a husband-wife team, with an urge to break out 
on your own in a catalog store, we're looking for you. 

We've developed a unique program requiring a very small-initial 
investment in which all the agent immediately supplies is the location- 
leased or owned- - plus a portion of the expenses and his ability and 
strong desire to sell! . 

We make available'everythlhg from store fixtures and display ma- 
terial to free management training ond plenty of encouragement. We 
wont .you to succeed, ^bu'll retain a favorable percentage .of the 
profits,:so the size of yoDi^carning^ is determined by your ability to 
"run an efficient business. *^^*" .',■'". 

If you're . interested, we're Interested in you! -. 

W'ite 'today to arrange a personal Interview. Pleasgysond personal 
.qualifications, and, recent photo. . . . ' 


^MI^N^yW^WW¥MW ^^ W^r^^l 

^^wsvwwwww^ n *vw w w ^ 




Male, Female Help 

WANTED — Hair stylist. 
Phone 395-3377. <15tfrj> 








,881 Main St. Dial 395-4420 
■ •' Antioch, Illinois 

Member of 
Antioch Chamber of Commerce 

Senior Citizens Auto - ' 
Insurance Available . 

WILL TRADE fully improved lot 
in Oakwood Knolls for. automobile. 
Phone 283-1414. (39*) 

4 BR.. 2 slory older home on 
beach oh channel between Petite 
and Bluff lakes, lla baths, gas 
heat. Price $1G,80D. El. fi-8314. 
> , (40) 

• " / 

Household Goods 

Young man for stock -work. Full 
limeT Phone Mr. Mclkfl7~414- 
802-2331. Gander Mountain, Inc., 
Wilmot. Wis. ' . (39c) 

HELP WANTED— Woman 25 
to 35 as linotype operator. 
Will train. No experience 
necessary! Those not inter- 
ested in permanent work 
need not apply. Write Box 
ftf t e76 The Antioch News, 
966 Victoria- St., Antioch; 
111.60002. (8tf) 

ww^v wv ywwwwwviww iw wi 

ONE of the finer things of life- 
Blue Lustre carpel and uphol- 
stery cleaner. Rent electric sham- 
poocr $1. Antioch V&S Hardware, 
910 Main St, 395-4200.* (40c) 




202 E. ;FRONT ' 


Legal Nolices 



-^-Jv^-P— M I L-L-E-R 

Rt. 59, Post Office Box 142' 
DIAL 395*1232 - Antioch, III. 

FOR SALE: Beautiful com- 
bination black and white TV 
set. Light mahogany. $150 
Must see to appreciate it. Call 
after 6 p.m. 395-1359. 



feet condition, size 40 to 42. 
Call 3954409. (16tfn) 

REDUCE safe, simple and 
fast with GoBcse tablets. On- 
ly 98c. King's Drug Store. 


FOR SALE— Electric-brooder $10, 
nest and feeder included at no 
extra charge. Phone 395-1767. 






We need a good mbn who can 
make shorr auto trips. We are 
willing to pay top earnings, up to 

$16,500 IN A YEAR 



Our top men in other' parts of 
country draw exceptional earnings. 
Contact customers around Antioch. 
Air mall confidential letter to A. 
K. Dickerson, President,* South- 
western Petroleum Corporation, 
Fort Worth, Texas 76101. 


SCHOOL Bus Driver and School 
Custodian. Apply* at Antioch 
Grade School. (4041c) 

FOR SALE— Cocker Spaniel pup- 
pies, AKC champion stock, $40; 
also stud service. Tel. 395-3380. 

27" x 8"' thickness planer 

with 10 II.P. 3 phase motor, 
and large blower with Vk. 
II.P. 3-phase motor; large.jig 
saw; Phone 395-3290. (34*tf) 




"Unfurnished . 
$119 - $135 
1244 Main Street, 

Call . fi 
_FI 5-9550 * gr^-3954427 

OFFICE manager, with account 
ing background, wanted for re- 
sponsible position to take com- 
plete charge of seven-man office 
in a well-established business. 
Write P, O. Box 395, Burlington, 
Wisconsin. AH replies will be 
confidential, (40c) 


Trucking ("£ Excavating 
'Basement Excavating 
1 Parking Lots & Driveways 
1 Septic Systems installed and 
Tel. Antioch' 395-1055- 


ELBCTROLUX- Cleaner aiid 
Air Purifier 1 

Factory Representative Electro- 
lux Corporation Sales and Serv- 
icc.'-^OO Parkway Ave., Antioch, 
Illinois. . Phone 395-0319 after 
4 p.m: or weekends. (7 tf ) 





Rt, 59, Post Office Box 142 

DIAL 395-1232 - Antioch, 111. 




Camp Lake, Wisconsin . 
Telephone 414-889-4631 


Rt. 59, Post Office Box 142 
DIAL 395-1232 - Antioch, III. 





Notice is hereby, given that on 
Saturday, the 13lh day of April, 
196B, an election will be held at 
the Grass Lake School in School 
District No. 30, County of Lake, 
and Slate of Illinois, for the pur- 
pose of electing three members 
of the school board of said dis- 
trict for the full- term, and, 'one 
member to fill unexpired terms. 

For the purpose oLtliis election, 
said school district. shalPconsti- 
tute a single election precinct and 
the poHingplacc-is-cstabiishedat 
the Grass Lake School blinding 
on Grass Lake Road, Aniibch 
Township, Antioch, Illinois. '[[ 

The polls will be opened at 12 
o'clock noon and close at'* 7 
o'clock p.m., of llic same, day, 

By order of the School Board of 
said district,' , . . 

Dated this 22nd day of March, 


Robert H. Hart; 


Earl X'Beese 


(March .28, lflfifj) 

WANTED— Daily ride to Deloney 
and Porett Drive, Gurnee, from 
Oakwood Knolls, Antioch. Hours 
8 to. 5, Phone 395-2839- after 7 
p.m. (39-40* ) 



WANTED: Old coin operated 
nickelodian piano or roll operated 
automatic music machine. .Any 
condition. Don Janisch, Rt. 2, 
Box 108-A, Fewaukee, Wis. 



• - legal. :;■ ; , J 


Notice is hereby given that on 
Saturday, the 13lh day of April, 
1008, an election wilLbeheki at 
the Antioch Community "Consoli- 
dated Grade' School in School Dis- 
trict No. 34, County of •Lakeland 
State of Illinois, for the purpose 
oLclccting three members of the 
school board of said district for 
the full term. . vX ■ 

For the purpose of this election, 
said school district shall consti- 
tute 'a 'single election precinct and 
the polling place is established at 
the Antioch Grade School Build- 
ing, 817 North Main Street, Anti- 
och, Illinois. 

The polls will be opened at 12 
o'clock' noon, and close -at -7 o'- 
clock p.m., of the same day. 

By order of the School Board of 
Said District. 

Dated this 22nd day of March; 

' Richard G. Borland 

- President 

Joan Toft 


(March 29, inr.q) 

Lake Villa Township which is sit- 
uated within Sections 25, 35 and 
36, Township 46 North, Range 10, 
East of the Third Principal Merid- 
ian and also except that port of 
said Lake Villa Township which 
is situated within Sections 1 and 2 
of Township 45 North, Range iO, 
East of the Third Principal Me- 
ridian, Lake County, Illinois: 
Polling Place: 

• Lake Villa Grade School, Grand 
Avenue, located in the Village of 
Lake Villa, Illinois 
shall consist of all that pail of 
Community High School District 
Number 117, Lake County, Illinois, 
situated within Sections 25, 35 and 
36, Township 46 North, Range 10, 
East or the Third. Principal Me- 
ridian and all -that part of said 
District situated within Sections 
1 and 2 of Township 45 North, 
Range 10, East of the Third Prin- 
cipal Meridian, Lake County, 
Illinois: '. .• 

Polling Place: 

y'B'.; J. Hooper School, Sand Lake 
Ro J ad and Beck-iRoad, located in 
th&^illage-'of-'Lmdenhurst, Uli 

-, Voters, must, vote at the poll 
ing place designated for the vot- 
ing precinct within which they 

Tire polls at said election will 
he opened at twelve o'clock noon 
and wiirbe - closed at seven o'- 
clock p.m. on said day. 


Dated this 20th day of March, 

1908 - ■-.■--.'.. . . . 


President; Board of Education 

District 117, Lake County, 111. 


Secretary, Board of Education 

District 117, Lake County, 111. 

(March 2B, 196B) 

(Continued from pagp six) 

Village Discount 1. Modern Music 
3; Anlioch Lumber 0. Lorenz's 
Smart Country House 2; State 
Bank of Antioch 1. Antioch 
Builders 2; T. Gerretsen 1. 


Saturday, March 16 ... 

High team scries: Home Or- 
ange Juice, 825-752-785—2362. 

High individual scries: Larry 
Neau, 167-170-148-485. 

Donald's Drive-In 3; Erich's 
Auto, Repair 0. Home Orange 
Juice 2; Ted's Stole -Line 1. 
Jack Hoick's No. Co. 2: Mickey 
Linen 1. Blue Star Chips 2; 
Hod's Disposal 1. 


Saturday; March 23 

High team series: Home Or- 
ange Juice, 753'770-815— 2338. 

High scorer: Lee Bollon, 14G- 

//Erich's Aulo Repair' 3:. Ted's 
State Line 0. Mickey Linen 3; 
Blue Star Chips n. Home Orange 
Juice "3: Donald's ■ Drive-In 0. 
Jack Hoick's No. Co. 2; Hod's 

Disposal 1., : 

. ..' • .*** 

Anlioch Mixed League .V; 

Sunday, March 24 

' High team scries: 'shnntylowh, 

728.727-800— 2265. 

• High individual, scorer: Don 

Richards, 206-210-224-640: Alma 

Colby, 478; Ardell Brand 181. 

Shantytown 3; Atwood Floor 
Covering 0. The Fireside 3; 
Bob-a-Lou's 0. The Brave Bull 2: 
Team No. ll, 1. Tony & Lill's 
Pizza 2; Charlie Brown's All 
Stars 1. Tarfu Club 2; Antioch 
Landscaping 1. Antioch Hearing 
Aid '2; Bud's. Red Bell 1. 


Lindenliurst News 



Business Opportunity 

^vvww^^w** ^ o«wv« m ^w A wv ^ 

To Place affair 

Distributorships Available 
REfilt and collect money from 
coin operated dispensers in this 
area. No selling. To qualify you 
must have car, references, $750 to 
$2950 cash to invest.' Six to ten 
hours per week can net excellent 
income. More full time. For per- 
sonol -interview write: P. O. Box 
35rNorlhfield,— Illinois 60093.— In- 


Dial 395-4111 


—To Place. Society or News 
7^ Items Call 395-41 1 j 


Jui» coll ui and yf*'tt bo glad 
to coma over end ihow you our 
complete lina of— * 




Vou'll-bo lmprenod_wlth. fpr 
quality, ond you'll bo pleated 
with our low pilce*. 

PHONE 393-41 II 
The Antioch Newt, Inc. 

966 Victoria St. - Antioch, III. 

LEGAL • ;■ 






Notice is hereby given that on 
Saturday,- the 13th day of April, 
1908, an, election will be held In 
and for Ahtfoch Community High 
School, bistriEt Number 117,^akie 
County, Illinois, for the purpose Of 
electing three members of thp 
Board of Education for the full 
three-year term. & ' ; 

For the purpose of this election, 
the- following precincts ond polling 
places are hereby established: I 
shall consist of all that part, of 
Community High School District 
117, Lake County,..lHinois, situated 
Within the political townships of 
Lake County, commonly known as 
Antioch ".Township and Newport 
Township, Illinois:" 
Polling Place: 

Antioch Community High School 
Building, located in the Village of 
Antioch, Blinois. - 

shall ~conslst-of-oU that-part-of 
Community Hlgh~School-Disl'rict 
Number ,117,; Lake County, Bli- 
nois, situated within the political 
township of Lake County, DHnois, 
commonly, known as Lake Villa 


Notice is hereby given that 
scaled bids will be received by 
the Board of Trustees of the Vil 
lage of Antioch, County of Lake, 
Illinois, at the regular meeting, 
Tuesday, April 16, 1968, until 8:00 
o'clock P.M. 'Said meeting to be 
held at the Municipal Building, 
874 Main -St. Antioch, Illinois, 
for the installation of sidewalks 
according to specifications on file 
with the Village Clerk. 

Bids shall be addressed to C. B, 
Shultis, Village Clerk, of the Vil- 
lage of Antioch- and shall bcin< 
his hands on or before 8:00 P.M., 
April 16, 1968, 

The Board of Trustees reserves 
the right to reject any and all 
bids, lo waive any informalities 
in any bid, and to accept any con- 
sidered advantage to the Village. 
— This ad vert i se me n I is m ade pur- 
suant to' the "direction of the Vil- 
lage Board of Trustees on March 
19, 1968. ■ 

C. B. Shultis 

- . Village Clerk 

(March 28, 19G8) 

that the first Monday in the 
J Township" except that par^rf said, month of May, '1968, Isthexlaim 



Deceased, FILE NO. 68 P-118 

Notice is hereby given pursuant 
to Section 194 of the Probate Act, 
of the death of the above named 
decedent and that letters Testa- 
mentary were issued on March 25, 
1968, -to_RUBY__EDNA_DROM 

och, Illinois, whose attorney of 
record is Edward C. Jacobs, 425 
Lake Street, Antioch, Illinois, and 

By Mrs. Bcrnice Bernaii-^^ 

Elliot 0-5649 
Baseball Meeting " 

The Lake Villa Township Base- 
ball League will hold its monthly 
meeting Wednesday, April 3, at 
the Lake* Villa Bank at 8 p.m. 
The date has been changed from 
■Tuesdayf due to the Township 
meeting being held that evening. 

Carl Carlson said that there are 
a few openings for. , managers 
and coaches! If you are interest- 
ed in assisting in either of these 
positions, attend the meeting and 
offer your services. 
2 Approximately *60 people at- 
tended the Hough Vocalaire con- 
cert last Wednesday to raise funds 
for the baseball team. 
Sympathy Note .-. 

Sincere sympathy is expressed 
to Mrs. Anne Zandier on the pass- 
ing of her husband, Fred . Also 
to their daughter, Mrs. Craig 
(Patricia) Rickey, of Lindenliurst, 
and to their other son and daugh- 
ter. Mr. Zandier served as Vil- 
lage Clerk during 19G3 and 1964. 

. Best wishes to Al 'and 'Minnie 
Hart on their 26111" wedding anni- 
versary April .3. Also to Bill ond 
Helen Guzski on their 20th wed- 
ding anniversary on the, 3rd. And' 
George and Ruth Forster, 12 
years on April ,3. Also Tom and 
Phyllis Bealty on their wedding 
anniversary March 17. 
Altar and Rosary Meeting .. ... 

The Altar and Rosary Sodality 
of Prince of Peace Church will 
meet Wednesday evening; April 3 
immediately after the 8:00 o'clock 
Mass. All ladies of the parish 
are invited lo stay and join them. 
Mrs. Sam iMary) Lobrillo ■ is 
president of the Society. 
Home on Leave 

Duanc Frontzak, son of Warren 
and Bcrnice Frontzak, is home on 
leave from Vietnam, where lie 
has been serving the past year. 
He is with the signal corps and 
is in charge of. generators used 
in the power for communications. 
He is being kept busy renewing 
acquaintances and visiting friends 
and relatives. He will be here 
until' April 10, and then he hopes 
to be discharged in" September. 
St. Mark's Welcomes 
New Members 

Mrs. Alfred Brown, Arthur and 
Barbara; Mrs. Robert Holiday, 
Leslie, Pamela and John; Mr. and 
Mrs~LcRoy "Jensen and - Sheila :t 
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Nelson, Dale, 
Naomi and Mark; Mrs. Pearl 
Nichols; Mrs. David Schaufel; 
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Speck, 
Tamara and> Jerianne, wore wel- 
comed into the St. Mark Luth- 
eran Church family last Sunndoy 
morning. They' were received by 
letter of transfer, or by confes- 
sion of faith, after attending a 
series of classes in the teachings 
of the Lutheran Church. Host- 
esses during the coffee hour were 


Mrs. Emily Jacobsen/ of 1620 
East Neil son* Street, Mesa, 
Arizona, passed away suddenly 
at 11 p.m. on Friday at the Mesa 
Southslde Hospital from a heart 
attack.' She was born May 10, 
1894 in Chicago and resided there 
until moving to Antioch in 1936. 
She had been living in Mesa since 
1963. She was a member of a 
Chicago camp of the Royal Neigh- 
bors of America and the Grace 
Methodist Church of Mesa, 

She married George J. Jacob- 
sen on May 8, 1920 in Chicago and 
he preceded her in death on June 
27, I960; -.;%: 

Survivors are one daughter, 
Mrs: Dorothy- (Mel) Shuck, of 
Mesa, one sister, Mrs. Ella Husa, 
Anlioch, and two grandchildren. 

Funeral services ' were held at 
1:30 p.m. Wednesday at the 
Strang Funeral Home in Antioch, 
Ihc Rev. Donald Cobb of the An- 
tiuch Methodist Church officiated, 
interment was -in Grass Lake 
Cemetery near Antioch. 

. -Mrs. Lola.M,,,- 03 years 
old, of Camp" Lake, Wis., passed 
away suddenly at her. home on 
Friday, March 22, from a heart 
attack. She was born October 10, 
1904 in Plato Center, 111, and had 
resided in South Dakota, Belvi- 
derc, 111., Elgin, 111. Maywood, 
III, slate of ' New Jersey, and 
Milwaukee, W»s., before moving 
to Camp Lake in 19G5. She mar- 
ried Waller J. Gromer on May 10, 
1922 at Elgin, 111. 

Survivors are her husband Wal- 
ter J. Gromer, • of Camp Lake, 
Wis., one daughter Mrs. Viola 
(Robert) Curnock of Westchester, 
III, three sons, George E^ qf 
Janesville, Wis., Robert W.,' of 
Williamsville, New York, ' and 
Paul R. Gromer- with, the- Navy. 
Scabees at Formosa, her mother, 
Mrs. Maud Gough, of Capron, 111, 
one sister, Mrs. Elma Nolan^of 
Harvard, 111, arid seven grand- 

Funeral services were held at 
1:30 p.m. Wednesday at the West- 
chester, 111, Bible Church at Sun- 
nysidc and Cermak Road which is 
four blocks west of Hwy. 45 at 
Westchester, 111 Interment was 
Chapel Hill Gardens West 

by, both of Lake yjile, : his' father 
Gustave A. Mejbyj of Lake Villa. 
Funeral services were held at 
1:30 p.m. Tuesday at the Strang 
Funeral Home in. Antioch. The 
Rev. L, H.;-Messersmlth of - the 
Mil Iburn Congregation al • Church 
officiated. Memorials pa ay be 
given to the American Cancer 
Society. , , i - 

i v v v yw v w v ww w wyww y^ w w ^v 



By Mrs. Frank Edwards 
Elliot 6-5795 

Regular services at MUlburh 
Congregational Church Sunday, 
March 31: Church and Sunday 
School at 10:00 a.m. j ' rjj. ; 

Facts of Faith was the title of 
the Moody Science Film, shown 
at the church ■ Sunday evening^ . 
sponsored by the Pilgrim Fellow- 
ship. - • 

Baptismal services were held at 
the Sunday morning service for 
Robert Evan, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Robert Gilmore; 

There will be Maundy Thurs- 
day evening servfees held at Mill- ■ 
burn Church April 11, a com-, 
munion service and reception of 
members: . Easter service: Sun- 
rise, service at . 5:30 a.m. and 
breakfast at 6:00 a.m. Reserva- 
tions must be made for the break- 
fast. Two Easter services will 
be held, at 9:30 and 11:00 a.m. 

The MiUburn Ladies Aid will 
hold their Spring Luncheon for 
the public Thursday, April 4, at 
Millburn Church' -at 12 noon. 
Chairman for the luncheon is Mrs. 
George DeYoung and co-chair- 
man is Mrs. John Haisma. ' > 

Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Engh of 
Gurnec were callers at the homo 
of Mrs. Harley Clark Sunday. 

Mrs. Frank Edwards was a 
dinner guest at the John Edward*} 
IiQme in Liber tyviUe Sunday. ■■'' 

Army M.P, Traiqing j 
Aitjs Toward Career 

Young men with i a n e y e toward 


Cemetery at Elmhurst, 111. ' Pas- 
tor Robert L. Gray of the West 
Chester Bible Church officiated at 
the services. Visitation was^at 
tife Sfran^*Fuheral"H6nie oil jgun- 

day. . . 



Glen C. Melby, 48 years old of 
Lake Villa, III, passed away at 
10 p.m. on Friday, March 22, in 
Michael Reese Hospital in Chi- 
cago after a one month illness. 
He was torn May 11, 1919 in Chi- 
cago and resided there until 
moving to Lake Villa 46 years 
ago. He is a member of the Illi- 
nois Society of Professional En- 
gineers—Member of American 
Concrete Institute— and is recog- 
nized in the 1968 Edition of Who's 
Who in America" as being a 
leader in the field of concrete 
construction. He was manager 
of Technical Sales in the midwest 
division of the Chieago Branch 
of Vulcan Materials Company. 

Survivors are his wife Dorolhy 
(nee Chope) Melby, two sons, 
Toni and Kurt Melby (both of 
Lake Villa), four daughters 
Karen Wordlaw, Moorchead, 
Minn., Lynn Helmo, of Fox Lake, 
III, Kristnie and .-Suzanne Mel- 

date for the estate. 

Claims against said estate 
should be filed in the Probate of- 
fice of_.the_ Clerk_qf_said Court, 
County_ Court House, Waukegah,- 
Illinois, and copies thereof mahed 

or delivered to saidnegal repre^ 

sentative and to, said attorney. - 


Clerk of the Court 

„T <Mar. : 28 # -ApU^4-H^J968) 

Mrs. Harold Bucrslcr, Mrs. John 
Thompson, Mrs .Ray While and 
Mrs. Olio Anderson. 
Easter Breakfast 

St. Mark's is planning an Eas- 
ter Breakfast following the 6:00 
a.m. "Sunrise" worship service, 
Those planning to attend are 
asked lo make their reservation 
on the sign-up list, also if you 
will bring a coffee cake or work. 
There will not be an 8:30 service 
or Sunday School classes on Eas- 
ter Sunday. The Festive Worship 
service will be at 10:30 a.m. as 

Shirt Collection 

—AprlL 2nd i s the final day to 
bring in- a good or new sliirt for 
a needy boy, in the project spon- 
sored by the A.L.C.W. The re- 
sponse has been very good, but 
more will be appreciated. *-. 
Youth Day 

On Sunday, March 31, starting 
at 2:00 p.m., there will be a day 
of recollection and instruction for 
all the high school students of 
Prince of Peace parish. There 
will be a guitar 'Mass. Also, pizza 
will be served and there will be 
dancing in the evening. 
School Registration 

Any child who will be entering 
Prince of Peace School for the 
first time hi September, should 
register as soon as possible. 

All Cath6llc~elementaryschools 
are having advanced registration 
orirext _ year's-pupilsr-* 

a career in law enforcement are_, 
gelling experience and training 
in the Army's Military - Police - 
Corps, and at the same time ful- 
filling, their military, obligation; 
according -to Sgt. Ronald Brasket; 
of the Army Recruiting Office at 
620'/Q Washington St., Woukcgam 

Sergeant Brasket says that jobs 
are available in civilian law en- 
forcement agencies all' over the 
country and that men leaving the 
Army as military" policemen ruje 
first in jinejoj: these Jobs, .jgjjs 
-He -lays, "that military pollfie 
perform foot or motor patrols, 
control pedestrian and vehicular 
traffic, quell disturbances, pro- 
tect seecurity. sites, guard mili- 
tary-prisoners' of war, and othefT 
functions to enforce law and or- 
der and maintain military con- 
trol and discipline. 

He points out that men decid- 
ing to make the Army a career 
may advance in their job's to Con- 
finement Supervisor, specializing 
in supervision of disciplinary 
guards. This part of law enforce- 
ment is carried out at large garri- 
son confinement areas, regional 
Stockades, rehabilitation centers, 
or at a United States Disciplin- 
ary Barracks. 

He further says that other men 
may choose to specialize as As- 
sistant Criminal Investigators who 
investigate incidents and offenses, 
and make inquiries into com- 
plaints "and allegations involving 
government property and mili- 
tary and civilian people under the 
jurisdiction of the Army. 
. For further information on hqw. 
a young man may fulfill his mill- ' 
tary obligation, and at the same 
time receive training in law en- 
forcement, call 662-5260. 

Seat Belts 
Save Lives 

Your chances of avoiding In- 
jury and death hi a traffic smash- 
up are increased by more than 
one-third if you are wearing a 
seat belt. Buckle up for ALL 

Traffic safely research has 
proven that the chances of being' 
killed. are several time s_greater 
if you are thrown. out of youFcqc 
in a traffic accident. Scat belts^- 
if they are buckled— keep yoo. 
safer within the vehicle should ap 
accident occur. !.-. 

During a~Nationol Vehicle Sa# 
ety-Check -Program only 37.^ 
of the half million drivers inter- 
viewed said they "always" use 
belts. 22% of the drivers interr. 
viewed admitted they "never/? 
buckle up, for short tripps or JS 
miles or less. - ■ '.i&l 

iiYpu must have seat belts, -fie 
buckle up for all trips— long bj 
short. Traffic records show that 
four out of five fatal accidents 
happen within 25 miles of the 
driver's home. 

Buckle up^oirEofety.and lock- 
your doors. 

Children now in school and re- 
turning next-year- will be pre? 
registered by their classroom 
Sisters and lay teachers. ~ 

We no longer have time to 
love: -j put jieightiors* : we're 
too busy trying to. keep up 
with-them, or a.little ahead. 


i ■ 

,- '' ■■..■'...- '- i 



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Jane Parker^-NEW PROCESS 

Old Fashioned Flavor 
New Soft Loaf 
Smooth Fine Texture 


Spanish Bar Cake 



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Filled Coffee Cakes 3 ™. 3 * 


Plain or 

p .f 9 6,49 e 

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But what a "ten-bester" Jane Parker White Bread is! 

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• Corned Beef • Chipped Beef or 

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• Spicy Beef 

Quality -: 

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A8,P V 5 SUPCft RtGl4T; 

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A&P Evaporated Milk 6 fluff 

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Stuffed Olives la, ^rV'fe'79 e 


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4 Hflfl I CLEANER 

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Robin Hood Flour 
Blended Syrup 

5 ,b - A^ 
bag W«# 




Elbow Macaroni 
Gelatlh Desserts C 

The Great Atlantic & Pacific Tea Co., (ne. -These prices effective thru March 30, 196B 















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With TH* Cpupon arid Purehaie of 




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